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Full text of "A complete dictionary of the English language"

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S H E R I D A N's 

DICTIONARY 

OF THE 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE, 

Bodi with regard to SOUND 'and MEANING. 

VOL. n. 



^dbyGooglc 



K*K /. ■; i ;! 



^dbyGoogle 



A COMPLETE 

DICTIONARY 

OF THE 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE, 

Both with r^ard to SOUND and MEANING: 

One main Obj«a of which if, to eftibliih a f laio and permanent 

STANDARD of PRONUNCIATION. 

TO WHICH IS PREFIXED 

A PROSODIAL GRAMMAR. 



By THOMAS SHERIO-AN, A.M. 



QfO HlHOa tUHT FlklHDt 4^1 HAHC AUTIU VT TEUUIU AC ]I)l)RAU 
CAfllLAKTDB) QVX Kill OKATOKI ruTURO FUKDAUEKTA FIDILITBK ]|. 
eiUT, <lplC(^tD 80Pt«THIXERI», CDRRUKT. HECBS9ARIA FUEKIS, JO- 
eVVDAIBHIBDt, DDtiCU taCKETORUM COUei{ ET CtVJE VBL tOLA, OUNB 
|TVtllO«.Ull CBVBKBt PLV* HABIT OrBRIS, qUAM OSTSHTATIOHIi. 

Qi»INCT.L.I.C.4. 

THE FOURTH EDITION, 

Revised, Corrected, aad Enlarged. 



IN TWO VOLUMES. 

VOL. a. 



3d£53. e 



LONDON: 
PRINTED POR CHARLES DILLY, IN THE POULTRY. 






^dbyGOOglC 



l.N.A 

^tPVkB, im-jl'r. a. CflDtnrr to 
fiutfihj'j aalialloMretl, snliol^ j un- 
chaSe : ftcokiH, fool with txut' 
— UMMuijUiiifi, droflv, 

I MPUREL Y, In-p&'f-)^. ad. Witb 

IMPURITY. lm-pL'~rf-ij. J '• 

Warn of Eufliijr, want o( )iMatk ; 

aft of vocWitj ) fecnlnt admix- 
To lU PURPLE, Iip-pi/pl. T. a. To 

make rtd, to coloar a« with porple. 
IMPUTABLE. Ln-pA'-Obl. «. 

ChargvaUfl »ob anv od*; accu- 

faUe, cbargtaUe with a fault. ' 
fMPUTABl^N^SSJin-p&'-dU-Bti. 

C The qosfity of being imputable. 
IMPUTATWN, In-p&il'-lti&n. f. 

Attribotioirof anything, geiwrallf 

of illf ctaSut, fcpraach t hint, n- 

flefiioB. 
IMPUTATIVE, iM-pft'.tt.tIr. a. 

CopabU of bnng impyiod, btlong- 

M to IBMIatiM. 

To IMPUTE, Im-pA't. t. a.To charge 
■poo. to aitribinetgcncralljill} to 
iwJtoa to ooa what doet sot pco- 
periv bdobg to bin. 

ntf UTER. Im-p&'-tbr. :C He that 
iBipam. 

IUPUTResaBLE,{in-]>A.trfi'- iIU. 
m. IncapoUe of beiag unupted or 
nade rotten. 

IN* ia". picp. Noting the jiaa .wbgn 
atty dung it prcfenl; noting the 
ftMO prcfcDt at aoj ttme i ooiiag the 
■we; Botiag power; ootiug pro- 

I jivtita i cOBC^rniDOji Id that, be- 
cante ; In at mucB, fiocei feeng 
ifcat. 

pi. In. id. Within foipe ^K*. not 
«Rt ; engaged to aaj affiiri placed 
ao AioM late ; noting entrance ; 
iwo: any place ; dole , connciion 



IN kaa coamonly in ciMnpofition a ne- 
gtArt or privative fcnfe. In bdiare 
( it chaoeed into ir, before 1 into it, 
aad iatqm bdbre Ibme other con- 

INAWliTV, In-l-hC-^-t^.C Im- 

— "- — . .JvpMenqc, ■ waoi of 



I N A 

INABSTINENCE, Io-J.b'.|^.B{M; 

f. Intemperance, want of power to 

abftahi. 
INACCESSIBLE, In-ik>as'->Ibl. a. 

Not to be reached, not to be ap- 

preached. 
INACCURACY, In-lk'-kfi-rl-lJ. f. 

Want of cxaaoeft. 
INACCURATE, ia.ilL'.k&-tit. a. 

Not naS, not accurate. 
INACCUR ATELY4n-ik'-h4-r«t-!t. 

ad. Id an inaccnrate manner. 
INACTION, in.&k'-lhbo. f. Ceflk. 

tion from labour, forbearance of 

liboor. 
INACTIVE, In-lk'.tlv. a. Idle, in- 

doleot. fluegifh. 
JNACTIVELY. k-lk'-tlv-JJ. ad. 

Idl)[. finggilhly. 
INACTIVfTY, la-Jk-tl.V-^. t 

Idlenefs, reft, fluftgiduie&. 
INADBOyATE, In-id'-i-kwit. t. 

Not equal to the pnrpofe, defec- 
tive. 
INADEmiATELY, la-U'-^-kwJU 

1^. ad. Defeftivelr, not completely'. 
INADMI^IBLE, In-U-mI«'.>Ibl. a. 

That cannot be admitted. 
INADVERTENCE, ia-ld-vir'-l 

tin*. /; 

INADVERTBNCyjo.id.v4»'.f ** 

tio-fj. ^ J. 

CareleiTaefi, negUnsce. inatien- 

don ; a£t or effect m ee^gcnce. . 
INADVERTENT, In-id-yit'-tiht. 

a. Neglisent, carclefi. 
INADVERTENTLY. In-W-vir'- 

tint-l^. ad. Cirelefily, pegllgently. 
INALIENABLE, {s-i'.lyte-&l. a. 

That cannot be alienated. 
INALIMENTAL, in 41._J,in4n'.tiL 

a. ASbrding no noniilbnieht. 
INAMISSIBLE, in-LtnU'^IU^ fl. 

Not to be loft. ' ' 

INAMORATO, In.im-i.rl':t&.f. A 

fend or amoroni perfoo, a lover. 
INANE, lo-nJ'oe. a. Empty, void. 
To INANIMATE, {o-in'-^-mltc 

T. a. To atumate. to quicken. 
INANIMATE. iBin'-f-mAce.") 
[NANIMATED. in.ln'.l-ini- S-«. 
'..ttd.' '■ . ) . 

Void of life, withoot ■ni[nuioT>> 
INANIXIClN,In-l-»l!h'-fw; jT. Eap- 
■ D ' iineft 



I N A 

tinefctff l»dy, want oCftitteCi in the 

vdleli dTthe irfmi). "^^ 
INANITY, ia-W-%ii..{. Emptbefi, 
'void fpace. 
IRAP*ErBNGY. it,-ip'.-^^tt-{f. 

f, Wfant of flomach or upperiw. 
INAPPLICABLE, ln4p'-pl*.kibl. 

a. Not w be pin to a prfrneular ufe. 

i>lt-i-tf.. r. Unfitnefi for «ie par- 
■ilcfilA'piirprfft. ■ ' ■ ' . 

INAPftlGAllONi In-Sp-pl^-ir. 

"'ftiiti."f. fitdoJenw, "nwTirtrfce. 

INAPPOSITE. <n4p'-p6-llt. av Un- 
fit, unfuiiable, ijnproper. ' ' '-' 

iNAlt-ABfiE, In-Sr'-StK a. tshjt^k- 
pabtot tilUge, ' 

*o WARtHi fc-i'rrfti.- V,-«. ■'ft> 
eraft 1 braoph^ ■*jAttlJt MnliiVbg 

•'ifftbA-(Me trt!t*ii'*tJieh''i(gt<6**, 
into snetTitr tree itear. ■ ■' 

Itl ASSENTATION, • fnJir-dtWi^-; 

' tl'-fti«ii:T.*Dhe»£l'()fiorerfng<wth 
fihtii. ■ ■ 

l^ARTicXJLAYi; ^^^fit'^'ki- 

•■fftVi^'Not iitprea WMi -iirflhaitera 

•-Jfte'flHcJtrftHt <7^^aHfcri^'lrtIinMl 

IN|RTfdOLAittV^ "fe-it^ttk*- 

IN ART/dOLATEN ES S,4«-4^t(|(E'^ 
kl-lii-iiii. f. .Confofi((n of'ibiitias, 

' 'Mtit'of'ffiKinftnefc in'pl-orimrticifig. 

IffARtl^TaALJrf^Sr-tf'-fllh'-*. a. 

■■'ebhtrWftoirt.- " ' ' 

INARTIpiaALLV, ia-irJtfJfiV. 
S[-f. -ii. Wsboiit arc Id * VtUnAi 
Mnttanr to thcmlh-'ofart. 

iflATTe^^riON, itr.-lH.tt»'Mft.'f. 
DJfMwrd. negUgcnce, ntdeifti, 

iWA'mKm'\%Nn-it-ti.?-tiv. 4. 

Cireters.'neg&getit, 'rigirSteTJ. 
iHWOlBUE. fB-iWlbl, 'aJNot to 
. be hfzi^, roid of foimil. 
INftlT60HAL,fn-i'--gt,-ti(. a. »e- 

l^ng to tnaugurat^on, invcAIne- 
To WAUGUkA're, In,i'sif*<e- 
■ ■♦.i.To coofecrate, to fafetl vAh 

■ ^*ivdtece by folrtrtn tltes. ' 
I N A UC5CS. ATfON>il-t*'il'-$ifc». 

t.-Iin-f^ftJcure byfftlemrHittj. 
To INAU&ATE. lo-i'-tiw. v, i. To 

gild til birer' with gc^-J; .; 
iKAUHATloN; hi 4 itfiftW * f. 






■*6fd. ■■-■.. 

INAtJ&PicmUS, ift.Af-pIfii'.b. I. 

Ill-otnencd, untMkv, WWrtWian. 
MAIjgFlCtOllTtiLV.^-^Ut'.aK 

I^. ad. With ill omens j takii bad 

fi|c*6.. ■',--..■■ 

INBE(NG;.ii'.bi*rIhg. loUtrtUCci 

inreparableneft. . .■.-.■ 
INBORN, ^n'-birii. ■*. Iw^. kn- 



■ f^kid, itifrfftd by ifttoiritioir.-i ■ ■ 
I9JBR£9,-{hVbi4d. a..«rqiude^wi(Ii. 

Tp INt AGB»' in4*'iteh. T..a: ■ To 

' tfoi^ V> to-Ottt 4j>; 'ie- tonfiu lb « 

I^C A LE6C4;NdE,'--'Jo4ol^li«'.1 
y ■■*!*. .re - J 

" ■r!m!rmswfwfitffc i-* ■ , - 

INCALE3CENT, brtMAs'JJob «. 

-:G^()*iti'r h»h' ■ ■^" t,'-,!' . " 
fNUAltfrnTtON, fn^in^'-Mi. f. 
■■ ■HniMnfthentu- ' '-■ - ■■'■ '\ 

INCANTATORY. \ti^tf-ii-^-f. 

'<». 'i^aJSng: by MokaiMMdnt, iMib 

ttf' I>k?^T6N, IdOAtf-^nJ w!a1. 
community. •■'■' "',-.--• 

m>GAnflia£tftv>'iM'-iawi>ft>iV'a>^ : 

-.:it.>-j'^ '. :■■■ ■■ ■: •■■:.., vA. 

n*3AP9SBL-BNR8S,'fciW^hi./ '* 

Ms. "'■■' : . -_■■•■■ ,- -> 

InaMftty''' tfiaril,' 'WouiMoaqpa 

ifeg,!,^.. ■. • .- -T; ..„,-. 

INCAPABLE. !n-W-pibl. a. Wil«it- 

1n^^|)l»v^, 'nabting'' unbrftflUiBti 

'(ftSbfc'"to .a»mpf«il^i''leartiiaor 

'undfcVffcna'; nOt ibh4o ItONlreiKDy 

'tiMH|^' BiMlffe, iMt'tqtid to-mnr. 

thing ; disqualified by law, • 

IITOAT-AOBOOS, ' lu^Mlipi^ulUl. ■% 

' TKt'i^, itf1>nal)t!«litNt. - \ 

ftjCWPAGIt^S'NBiS, -fa.i:li!-|>i'. 

1^5lSpW'<r5v'*E»K«Upl/JlJt 

^u liEfc: i«. a.-7a^MUt, wwMita : 

to difqualifV. .--!*■- 



A COMPLE FE 

DICTIONARY 

OFT WX 

ENGLISH LANGUAGE, 

Both with regard to Sound and Meanino. 



(. land) for ttJJtaivt ; aJ. for adverh \ cenj. for t«iiJunaioM j iti. for iiitirj*aicm t 
f^t. (m farlieipU; fr. for priptfilkn ; fret for prderiti } /. Iqt fuir^aiUivt i 
fna. ioi framaiat; v. a. io\ verb atlivi ; -v-n. fot vieh ntuler. 



I,5i 



JAC 

pronoun perfonol. |!en. }At, 
plural Wb, gen. Ut. The pro- 
unin of the firll perfon, myfelf ; 1 
ii more tbaa once, id Shakefpeare, 
■rriKen foray or yet. 

TeJABBER.dzbiri'-bur.v. n.Totallc 
idif, ivithoac thinking, to chatter. 

JABBERfeR, dzhib'-bdr-ur. f. Ore 
who talki inaidculately or uDiDtel- 
ligibly. 

JACENT, dzhi'-ftot. a. Lying at 
lenrih. 

lAClNTH. l'-4-ilnih. f. The fame 
«)tb hyacinth ; a precioui flonc. 

JACK, dzbik'. f. The diminutive of 
JOHKt the Dame of inllrunienc: which 
fapply the place of a boy, as an in- 
jlniiiieiit to pull off bootii an engine 
which iurn« the fpii ; a young pilce; 
■ cap of waxed leather; a fmall 
bowl thrown out for>a niaik to the 

-bowleri; a part of the mufical in- 
Aromcat called a virginal ; the mate 
of ibnie aniimls ; a fa^porc to faw 



JAC 

wood on; a fmall Hag carried on a 

(hip's bowfprit ; a cunning fellow. 
J ACK BOOTS, dzhlk'-kdti. f. Boou 

which ferve as armour. ■ 
JACKRETCH.dzhik.kitlli'. f. An 

execurinner, the common hingman. 
JACK PUDDING, dibik-pia'-dlng. 

f. A zany, a merry Andr<w, 
JACK WITH A LANTERN. 

dzhJik'-ifvlih-Ji-IAn'-iuro. f. An ignil 

(iaiuus. 
JACKALKNT. dzhJU-i-lini'. f. A 

Gmple (heepilTi tclluw. 
JACKAL, dzhik'-k&l. f. A fmall ani- 
mal of the dog kind, fuppofed co 

fiart piey for the lion. 
JACKANAPES, dzhik'-io-Va. f. A 

monkey, an ape; a coxcomb, aa 

impertinent. 
JACKDAW. dzhUc-di'. f. A ba»l 

ffiecieiofcfow- 
J ACKET, dzhik'-ilt. (. A flkort coat, 

a clofe wailtcoat. 
JACOBINE, diliik'-l-biiie. f. A 
» pigeoK 



JAM 

pigeon with a high toft ; t monk of 

a particular order. 
( JACOBITE, dzhik'.a-blce. f. A par- 

lifan or favourer ofjuata II ; oneor 

a religious ie&, whkh was a branch 

of the £uty^:hians, 
-JACOB'S-STAFF, dzhi k6bz- ftjr. 

{. A jnlgnm'f ftaff; npffcoiceating 

a dagger ; a crofs ilaiT; a kind of 

allrolabe. 
JACOBUS, dahi.k&'-bfia. f. A gold 

coin of the reign of James II, worth 

five and twenty Mlingi. 
JACTITATION, dzhik-tf-t5'-fli6n. 

f..Toaing iROtlon, reAIeflnef). 
JACULATION, dzhik-il-li'-lhtn. f. 

The a£l of throwing miiTive weapon t. 
JACULATORY, dzhlk'-A-U-lflr-^. 

a. Thrown like a dart. 
JADE, dzhrde. f.Ahorrcofnofpbit, 

a hir^ horfe, a worthlefs nag ; a 

forry woman ; a fpeciei offtone. 
To J ADE,dzhJ'de. v. a.To tire, to ha 

rafj, to'diipirit, to weary; to ovcf' 

bear ; to employ in vile office* ; U 

ride, to rule with tyranny. 
To JADE, dzb^de. r. n. to lofe fpi- 

rit,tormk. 
JADJSH. dzhl'-dlfh. a. Vitioog, bad ; 

unchafle, incontinent. 
To -JAGG, dzhig'. V. a. To cot ii 

indentures, to cut into teeth lilte 
. ' thofeof a faw. 
JAGG, dzhag'. f. A protuberance or 

denticulaiion. 
JAGGY, dzhig'-f J. a. Uneven.den- 

ticulated. 
JAGGEDNESS, d2hig\gld-n4s. f. 
' The {late of being dcDticuUted.UD- 

evennefj- 
JAIL, dzhi'Ie. f. A ^aora prifon. 
JAILBIRD, dzhi'ie-h&rd. TOne who 

hat been in a jail. 
JAILER, dhiJ'-l&r. f. The keeper of 

a prifon. 
JAKES, dzb&'kt. f. A houfe of oflice, 

a privy. 
JALAP, dzhinitp. f. A purgative 

J'AM, dahim'. f, A conferve of fruits 

boiled with fujar and water. 
To JAM, dzhitn'. v. a. To wedge 
in, to endofe between two bodies fo 
' ai to render immoveable. 



J A U 

JAMB, dzhin'. f. Any fnpporter on 

either fide, as the pofts of a door. 
lAMBlCK, I-im'-bik. f. Verfcs com- 

pofed or' a Ihort a^ long fyllable 

alternately. 
To JANGLE, dihing'gl. v. n. To 

quarrel, to bicker in words. 
To JANGLE, dzhing'gl- v. a. To 

make to found untuneably. 
JANGLER. dzhing'.glEir. f. A 

wrangling, chattering, noify fellow. 
JANIZARY, dzhin'-n^zir-f. (. 

One of the guards of the Torkifli 

king{ one ofiheofEcers wbofc hufi- 

DcA it is to revile and correA the 

pope's bulls. 
JANTY,ihi'n-ifa. Showy. fluttering. 
JANUARY, dxUa'-i-ir-f. f. The 

.firll month of the year. 
JAPAN, dzhi-pin*. f. Work var- 

nifhed and raifed in gtdd and colonrj. 
ToJAPAN.dzhi-pin'. v. a. To var- 

nilh, to embellim with gold and 

raifed figures ; to black (hoea, a low 

JAPANNER, dzhJ.pln'-nfir. f. One 
fkilled injapan work; afhoeblacker. ' 

To JAR, dzhi'r. v. n. To ftrike ta- 
gether, with a kind of fhort rattle ; 
10 firike or found untuneably; to 
claQi, to interfere, to afl in oppofi- 
tion; to quarrel, to difpute. 

JAR, dzhi'r. f. A kind of rattUng ri- 
bration of found ; clalh, difcord, de- 
bate ; a Hate in which a door unfaH- 
ened may flrike the polt; an earthen 
veflel. 

JARGON, dzhi'r-gan, (. UnintellU 
gible talk I gabble, gibberiOi. 

JARGONELLE, dzJiir-gi-ail'. f, A 
fpeciei of pear. 

JASMINK, dzhis'-min. f. A flower. 

JASPER, dzhls'.p&r. f. A hard ftone 
ofa bright beautiful green colour, 
fometimes clouded with white. 

JAVELIN, dzhiv'-lla. f. A fpear or 
half pike, which andently waa nfed 
either by /oot or horfe. 

JAUNDICE, dzhJLn'-dli.f. Adillem. 
per from obftruflions of the gtaiida 
of the liver. 

JAUNDICED,dzbin'-dIft. a. Infea- 
'ed with the jaundice. 

To JAUNT,dabiat'. r, n. Towandcr 
hen 



I c o 

kcie ud thtit ; to make liule ex- 

ccriottt for Uf or exercife. 
JAUNT, dzhinf . f A ramble, id «- 

curbin i the fefloe of a whecL 
* JACNTINESS, j.Wa-tf-ait. f. Airi- 

Dtf., fluuer, genteelners, 
JiW, flihi'. f. The bone of the 
i moadi in which the teeth are £xed ; 

; tht OKiiHh. 

JAY.dzhi'. f. A bird. 
KE, rie. f. Water or other liquor 
[ nade folid by cold ; coocreted fa- 

EiTj To break the ice, to make the 

irA openiag to any attempt. 
To ICE. I'fe. V. a. T« cover wlih 

ice, to tan to ke; lO cover with 

coacieied fbgar. 
lC£HOUSK,Tl^-hoai. f. A hoofe h 

•hich iff ii rrpoGted. 
ICHN..UMON. ik-nfi'.m&D. C A 

imitl animal that breaks the eggi of 

the crocodile. 
lCHNF.UMONFLV,ik-r6'-mto-flf. 

r. A (ore of fly. 
ICHNOGRAPHY, Ik-n&g'-gri ff. f. 

The groaodplot. 
ICHOR, rk&r. r. A thin watery lia- 

BMir like leraEQ. 
JCHOROUS. r-ki'.r&>. a. Sauow, 

thin, oD^igeAed. 
ICHTHYOGRAPHY, ft-tb^-ig'- 

pi-lf. f. A defcriptioD of filhei. 
lOrrHYOLOGIST, ik.ili^-i.1'6- 

dihlft. r. Oiu: Jkillcd in the hiAorT of 

iOici. 

ICHTHYOLOGY.Ik-tS^-Al'-A-dzhf. 

r.Thcdodrine of the natoreof filb. 
ICHTHYOFHAGY. Ilc-ib^Af'-i 

iihf. f. Diet of fifh ; the prsOice of' 

•ador GOt. 
ICICLB, f-tlkL f. A Ihoot of ice 

hanging down. 
ICINESS. r-ft-aii. I. The Aate of 

gtnerating ice. 
ICON, T.kAn. r. A pifitve or re 

Intaiion. 
ICONOCLAST. l-t6n'-6-klift. f. A 

brciker of imafrei. 
ICONOGR APH Y,l.feiKiiAg '-fii^ff. 

f.Dclcriptioa by piaurci or imsgei 

pifioie- writing. 
KONOLOGY. i-kft-nir i-d»hf . fj 

iy doOiiBe «f piAnrc or reprefrot- 



1 DI. 

ICOSAEDRON, I ki-sl fdriD. T. 

A felid with ctv^niy equal fidet. 
ICTERICAL. lk-t*f'-*-kil. ? 
iCTERICK, fk-tir'-lk. } "' 

AiRided with the jaundice, good 

againll the jaundice, 
XCY.l'-f^. a. Fdl of ice, covered with 

ice, cdd, frofty ; ctdd, ftee from 

pal&on ; frigid, backward. 
I'D, I'de. Contrafled for I woold. 
IDEA, t-d^'-i. f. Mental imagination. 
IDEAL,]-di'41. a Mentaljotelleaual. 
IDEALLY, ld£'^il-^ ad. Intellea*. 

ally, mentally. 
IDENTICAL, l-din'-t^kil. > . 
IDENTlCK.i-dio'-tik. J ** 

The fame, implying the fame thing. 
IDENTICALNESS, i-iia-if-kU' 

nis.f. Samenefi, 
To IDENTIFY, I-din'-t^fJ. ». l. 

To prove a thing, or perfon, t« be 

really that which ttii fuppofed lobe; 

to make the fame with. 
IDENTITY4-din'^I-t^. f. Saneaefi, 

not diverfity. 
IDES, I'ds. f. A teriD anciently nfed 

among the Romani with regard to 

time, meaning the fifteenth day of 

March, May, July, and Ofiober,and 

ibe thirteendi ofcverv other piontb* 
IDIOCRACY,Id.+-6k.kti.r;^.f. Pe- 
culiarity of connitution. 
IDIOCRATICAL, id-f-b-krit'.f. 

kil. a. Peculiar in conlHiBtian. 
IDIOCY, Id'.y&.fJ. f. Wwt of ui- 

derftanding. 
IDIOM, ii'-jlm. r. A node ef 

fpeaking peculiar to ■ lutgnagc or 

dialea. 
IDIOMATICAL, ld.y&-nit'-^- ) 

ku. yt. 

IDIOMATICX, id-yimit'-dk. ) 

Peculiar to atongne, phrafcohMocal. 
IDIOPATHY, fd-fip'-pi-t*?' f- 

A primary difeafe that neither dc- 

pendion nor proceed* fronanotbcr, 
IDIOSYNCRASY,id-y6-«lo'.kil-ff. 

f. A peculiar temper or difpofitioD 
. not conaion to another. 
IDIOT, Id'-y&t. f. A fool, t Dktari), 

a changeling. 
]DIOTISM,id'-y&.t)2m. f. PecoKa. 

rity of «xpfcdioai folljri aatnral im- 

bcciUity of nini. 
^ p* IDLE. 



JE A 

IDLE, !*dl, a. L«By, trcTfe from la- 
bour i not hafj ; not employed ; 
nfelef*. vain ; tiifiing, of no im- 
portince. 

To IDLE, I'dt. T. n. To lofe time in 
lizioers and inadivitf. 

IDLEHEADED, J'dl.hid-dW. a. 

- foolift, unreafonable. 

IDLENESS, I'dl-nii. f. Lailrefs 
floth, fluggifhrers ; omifllon of bufi- 
ticft J trivialnefi ; ukleSaedi worth- 

. ledneft. 

■IDLER, rd-lfir. f. A lazyperfoo, a 
iluggardj one who trifles away his 
time. 

IDLY, rd.l^. ad. Lasily, without 
employment f fooliihly, in a trifling 
manner; carelefsly, without atten- 
tion; incffeftually, vainly, - 

■IDOL, I'-du!. f. An image worlhip- 
ped >■ God ; an image ; a repre- 
ientarioo ; one loved or bonoared to 
adoration. 
-IDOLATER. I-dil'-14-t6r. f. One 
who pays divine honours to image], 
ene wAo worihip) the creatnre in- 
fiead of the Creator. 

To JDOLATRJZB, I d&l'.Ii-trlze. 
V. a. To worihip idola. 

-IDOLATROUS, Wil'-U-trft). a. 

■ Tending to idolatry, comprifing 
idolatry. 

ID0LATROUSLY,!.di!'.14-traf-If 
sd. loan idolatioui manner. 

IDOLATPV. i-d61'-lil-lr^ f. Tite 
wotlhip of images. 

IDOLISM. I'-dfi-Ham. The worfliip- 
■ ping of idols. 

IDDLIST.l'-da-ltft. f. Aworflupper 
of vniget- 

To IDOLIZE, I',d5-I!«. y. a. To 
love or reverence to adoration. 

IDON£OUS,l-d6'-o)'a». a. Fit, pro* 
per, convenient. 

IDYL.I'-dll.f. A fmall fliort poem. 

JEALOUS, dzhil'-lis, a. Sufpicious 
in love ; emulous; sealQuIly cau- 
tious againfl difhcnonr ) fufpicioufiy 
vigilant sTnrpiciouily fearful. 

JEALOUSLY, drUl'-W-lf. ad. Suf- 
pieioully, emuloufly, 

JEALOUSNES5, dihiM&f-nis. f. 
The ftace of being jealous. 

JEALOUSY. izi^'-W-f. {. Safpi- 



J E S 

cion In love; fufpicious fear; fuf- 

picious caution, vigilance, or rivalry* 
To ]EER, dzhi'r. v. n. To feoff, to 

flout, to make mock. 
To J EER, dzhi'r. v. a. To treat with 

feoffs. 
JEER, dzhi'r. f. Scoff, taunt, Kting 

jetl, flout. 



JEERINGLY. dzhl'r-Ing-l^ ad. 
Scornfully, contemptuouDy. 

JEHOVAH, dzhi-hfi'-vi. f. The 
proper name of God in the Hebrew 
language. 

JEJUNE, dzhf-dzh&'n. a. Wanting, 
empty ; hungry ;'^ry, unaffcfliog. 

JEJUNENESS, d7hi.dzn6'n-n4i. C 
Penury, poverty ; drynrfs. w4nt of 
matter that can engage the atten- 
tion. 

JELLIED, dzbjl'-l^d. a. GlniinoiMj 
btoucht to a vifcous Rate. 

JELLY, dzhil'.!^ f. See Gellt. 
Any thing brought to a glutinoiM 
ftaie i a kind of tender coagoladon. 

JENNETING, dzWn'-ni-tlng. f. A 
fpecies of apple foon ripe. 

JENNET, dzhin'-nit. f. See Gem- 
hit. A Spanifh horfe. 

To JEOPARD, dzh4p'-p4rd.». a. To 

. hazard, to put in danger, 

JEOPARDOUS. d2h*p'.pfir-dis. >. 
Maiardoa s. dan ge ro □ s . 

JEOPARDY, dzh*p'.p6r.df . f. H^- 
zard, danger, peril. 

JERK, dzhfrit'. f. A fmart quicit la(h ; 
a fudden fpring, a quick jolt tbat 
fliock) or ftarts. 

To JERK, dzhirk'. v. a. To Onkfi 
with a quick fmart blow, to lafh. 

To JERK, da;h*rk'. r. n. To ftrik« 

JERKIN, dshfr'-klfl. f. A jacket, a 
fliort coat ; a kind of hawk. 

JERSEY, dzhir'.z^. f. Pine yarn of 
wool. 

JERUSALEM ARTICHOKES. 
dzhd-ti'-fl-Iira-rr^^-tlbaks. f. 
Sunflower, of which they areafpe- 
ciea, 

JESS, dzhi*'. f. A fliort ftrap of lea- 
ther tied about the lee of a hawk, 
with which ihe ii held on the iift. 
JES- 



IP ■ 

jESSANflNB. dabii'.sl-DiIn. f. See 

jAtMiMt, A /ragnwt flower. 
T» JEST, dzhift'. V. n. To diwrt 

or make merry by word] or aAJons; 

not to fpealc in earneft. 
JEST, dth^ll'. {. Anr thing ludi. 

cnni9, or meut only to rajfe laugh- 

UT i the objed of jell*, Uughine. 

Itock; a thing laid io joIeci not in 

urneR. 
JESTER, dzbii'.t&r. f. One giren to 

neriinent and prioki ; one given 

to farcarm ; a buSbon, jackpuddiag. 
JESTING. dzWi'-ilng. f. Taik to 

raUe laughter; mirth, wit, 
JESTINGLY, dzhi/.ting-lf^. ad. In 

* merry or joking manner .- 
JESUITICAL, dzhiz-fi-it'-t-kiLa. 

Shading, equivocal, deceitful, lly. 
JESUITICALLY, dzhiz-fi-it'-j'-kil- 

|. ad. In a deceitful raaniier. 
JET, dzhit'. f. A very beautiful foiEI, 

oft fine deep black colour ; a fpoui 

or Dioot of water. 
To JBT, dzhit'. V. n. To ihootfor- 

ward, to Iboot out, to int^udef to 

}it ott[ ; CO ftrut ; to jolt. 
JET3AM,dzhii'.ftm. 1 . , 

jETSON, dzbit'-flm. J '' 

Goods driven on Ihore by the waves, 
JETTY, dzliit'.t^. a. Made of jetj 

black a.) jet. 
JEWEL. dzh&'~II. Any omameDt of 

gteai value, ufed commonly of fuch 

at are adorned with precioui Jtonei ; 

a preooM Hone, a gem ; a name of 

foodnefi. 
JEWEL-HOUSE, or Office, d>&'. 

U-houj. f. The place where the re- 

cal omamenti are reported. 
JEWELLEA, dzh6'-lM^. f. One 

who traffick.1 in preciont Aooea. 
]EWS-EARS,dzh&'z-irz. f.Afuogui. 
JEWS-HARP,dxh6'z-hirp. f. Akind 

ofmnfical ioIlranieDt held between 

the teeth. 
JEWS-MALLOW, dzh6'x.mU-l&. f. 

An herb. 
JEWS^TONE. dzboVa&ne. f. An 

eztraneoui ibffil, being the clavated 

feine of a very large egg-fba^ed 
fea-nrcbiB, pciriM bjr long lymg 
In the earth, 
1F> If. conjan^ii, Suppefe dut, >!• 



law tbat I whether or no t dioil^ 

I doubt -whether, fuppofe it be 

granted that. 
IGNEOUS, Ig'-nf. 6s. a. Fiery, ctw- 

.taining fire, emitung fire. 
IGNIFEROUS, Ig-nif-ft-iii. «. 

UmtaiiUDEfire, producing fire, 
IGNIPOTENT, ig-nlp'-pi-tJot. a. 

Prefiding over fire. 
IGNIS FATUUS,lg'.Bl».flt'-6.4i.C 

Will with the wi$. Jack with tls 

lantern. 
ToiaNlTB,Ig-nrte.v.a. Tokindl«* 

to fet on fire. 
IGNITION, ig-n]fh'.{iB,f. The a5o( 

kindling, or of felting on fire, 
1GN1TI8LE, ig'.nl-tfbl. a, InBam- 

mable, capable of being fet on fire. 
IGNlVOMOU:i, tg-niv'-fb-mlij. a. 

Vomiting fire, 
IGNOBLE, Ig-ni'bl. a. Mean tf 

birth i wortiilcrs, not deferving jio- 

IGNOBLY, !g-D&'.bI^. ad. Ignoni' 

' nioufly, meanly, diOiionourably. 

IGNOMINIOUS, Ig-n6-miV-ySis, *- 
Mean, Ihameful, reproicliful. 

IGNOM 1 N lOU SL Y .ig.tii-mln'-yaf- 
I^. ad. Meanly, fcandaloufly, dX- 
gracefully. 

IGNOMINY. Ig'-n&.fl)Io-^ f. DiT- 
grace, reproach, {hame. 

IGNORAMUS, Ig-nft-ri'mfii. f. 
The indorfement of the ^rand jiuy 
on a bill of indidment, when thcf 
apprehend there ii not fuffidcot 
foundation for the profecudon; a 
fbolifh fellow, a rain nmnftroftel 
pretender. 

IGNORANCE, Ig'-nfi-rlna. C Wait 
of knowledge, oolkilfulneli ; want 
of knowledge, difcovered by ex- 
ternal cffeft : in thii fenfe it hai * 

IGNORANT. Ig'-n&-rint. a. Wast- 
ing knowledge, UDleamed. nniv' 
ftruAed i unknown, nodifcovercd ; 
uhacquainted with ; ignorantly made 
or done, 

IGNORANT, lg'-n&-rftac. f. One nn- 
taught, unlettered, uninfirudcd. 

IGNORANTLY, Ig'-nb-rlat-l^ ad. 
Without knowledge. nnlkilAilly* 
nitboat inJonnation. 

To 



II* li 

V* rGN(»tE, ^4&'re. t. a. Not Id 

kaov, m be igMratt of. 
IGNOSClBLt. ig-tii'-iibl. a. C»- 

fiibie of pardoD. 
JIG. dablg'. £. A light cvdeb dnce 

To jlG. dtbig'. T. ■. To dance 

. C4t4cfilr, u dance. 

JIGMAKbR, dzklg'-ni-knr.r. One 
iriid discei cv pt»)r* merrilr. 

JIGGUMBOB, dxig'-gABi4.Ab.f.*A. 
triukec^ knick- knack. A cant word. 

JILT, JahLi', f, .A wonan who givts 
ber lorer hopti, and daccircB him; 
a Banc of e^ntcnipt for a woman. 

To JU.T, dzbbt'. T. a. To bick ■ man 
i^ laiUrBijt hit loVc with hopes. 

TojJLTfdzhlit'. v.n. To pUy the jilt. 

.To JlNGLIi. dttUog'gL v. n. To 
dinlc.to found correfpoiidattl^. 

JINGLE, dzhlog'sl. f. Corrcfpo&d- 
cm Ibandi ; aay tUag ibunding, a 
raiile, a bell. 

JL&. r!c f. A walk or alley n a 
chorch or paUtck bBitdiag- 

JLEX. r \ix. {. The fcarlet oak. 

ILIAC, ti'-f-ik. a. Keladfls to the 
tower bowclt. 

ILIAC PASSION. fi-.f-ik-pUh'-An. 
f. A kind of culick, in which the 
aftioQ of kkc TnteAinea u inverted, 
fo that whatttcj- ii taken into the 
body 19 difchar^ed by the moatb. 

|LL> f- a. Bad id any rtfpefi, con- 
trary 10 ^ood, ft'bcitier pkyfical or, 
■oral, cnl ; fick, difofdered. aoc in 
faealtk. 

ILL, il'. {. WickedneTt; ntifenone, . 

ILL, U'. ad. Not well, aot rijhtly in 

ary rcfped t noteafily. 
JLLi fuhflantive or ad*eTb> it ofed in 

compoficion toexprdi aay bad qua- 
lity or condition. 
JL. befoTt ivoRlt faeginniag nidi I, 

ftandifar In. 
ILLACERABLE, IMls'-Hr-ibl. a.' 

Incapable of being torn. 
ILL ACHRYM ABLE, Il-Iik'-krf- 

nibl. a. -Incapable of weeping. 
]LLAP5E, ii-lV<- <■ Gradual im- 

minioD or entfance of one tlung n. 

to amxher,} fudden attack) cafual. 

coffliog. 



Te 1LLA<^£ATE, n.B'-k»J.3tc. 
r. a. To ataa^, n entrap, to en- 



JLLAOyEATiON, B-UJcwfJ'- 

Ih^. 1. Ttw ad of catching or en< 

baring ;a fiaaie, any thing to catch. 
ILLATION, im'-AbB. f. iDfereocc. 

conclaliaa drawa from premifn. 
ILLATIVE. ll'-U-tlr. a. Rdatiag to 

illation or conduGoo. 
ILLAUDABLE, ll-li'.dibl. a. Ua- 

B-orih* of praiteor commendation. 
ILLAU'DABLY. Il-ii'-dib-l^ ad. 

Ununrthilyiwitlioai defer viog praifc. 
ILLEGAL. li-l^'-gU. a. Contrary to 

Uv. 
ILLtGALITY, ll-tt-gil'.]|-ij. f, 

Cooirariety jo law. 
ILLEGALLY, ll-lc'g^^ ad. In a 

manner coatnry to laiu. 
ILLEGIBLE, U-IM^' ibi. a. Wiat 

canoM be read. 
lLLEG{TlMACY,ll-U-dahlt .^-aiL 

rf'. r. Stite of badardy, 
U^LliGlTIMATE. O-li-dzhJi'. li- 
mit, a. Unlawfully begoueni not 

begotten in wedloclc. 
ILL B GITI M ATfcLY 4l-l*-d«bli'. il- 

mit-IJ. ad. Not begotten in tvad- 

feck. 
JLLEGITIMATION, il-l*.dzhlt-tf. 

jni'-fb&n. f. The Aate of ooe not 

begotten in wedlock. 
ILLEViABLE, Il-liv'-ir^-lbl. a. 

What cannot be levied orenfted. ' 
ILLFAVOURED, H-fl'-.4rd. a. De- 
formed. 
ILLFAVOURSDfY, fl-fl'-Ttrd-lJ. 

ad. With deformity. 
ILLFAVOUREDNESS, li-fi'-vird- 

»6s, f. Defortnitv. 
ILLIBERAL, li-iib'-bir-U. a. Not 

•oUe, aot iagenuouj ; not gencrour, 

Iparing. 
ILUflEJtALITY. B-l«i-bir.ll'-lI- 

i^. f. Parnmony, nigganllinefi.- 
ILLIBERALLY, lUlIb -bir-il ^ ad. 

Difingenuoufly, mrtnly. 
ILLICIT, U.ll.'-dt. a. Onlawfol. 
To iLLIGHTEN, ll-irtn. t. n. To 

enlighten, to iltominatc. 
ILLIMITABLE, lUUm'-mt-tibl. a. 

That which cannot b« bounded or 

limited. 

r..i.;tJLV.CjOO(^Ic I^W- 



ILL 

ULIMITABLY, U-ttn'-ttf-tlb-l^ 
■d.Withottt r«(ccptibility of bonndi. 

ILUMITED. ll■lia'-lB^lU. >. Un~ 
booidcd, intCTM—hlr. 

ILUMIl'EDNESS, ll.IIin'-m^.tU- 
th. C fixenpdon from all boundi. 

ILLITERATE. Il-Hi'-ii-ril. a. Un- 
letKred, uiMaiiglii, siUiitrDed. 

ILLITERATE NESS, iWli'-il.rii- 
att. f. Want of Ic&niii^, ignontKC 
ofldeace. 

ILLITERATURE, I.tii'-ti-ri-idr. L 
Want of teaming. 

lUNATURE, fi-ni'-ttr. {. Habi- 
tul lialevalcac«. 

iLLNATURED, il-i>i' tjud. a. HaU- 
tully malevolcDt ; oufcbievoiu ; un- 
cnOable ; not yiddieg to culture. 

ILLNATUREDLY. ii-dl-tijrd;I^ 
ad. Id a peevtfii, froward manorr. 

ILLNATUREDNESS, H-bI'-iW- 
ah. L Want of kindly di^Mifidon. 

ILLNESS, ir-n^. f. BadaeT) or in- 
coDTcueace of an; kind, natural or 
■onI;fickDefi.BiBlad]ri incketUefs. 

ILLOGICAL, U.16dxlk'.ik.Al. a. Ig- 
Bvaot or B«g%ent of the rules of 
letlbabg ; cmcrarjr to ibe idea of 
reafen. 

ILLOGICALLY, n.l6dah'.*-Ic41.^ 
ad. lo a oanacr coaauy to tbe lawi 
ef argament. 

To ILL ODtt. a-lt'd. T. a. To de- 
ceive, to nock. 

To ILLUME, UAb'ta. r. a. To en- 
figbmi, to iilamiiute ; to brighten, 
toidorn. 

To ILLUMINE. U-l&'-ailn. t. a. To 
caligbicD. to fapfiy with ligbi ; to 
dcctnte, to adora. 

To ILLUMINATE, {l-lft'-nf-nltc. 
'■ a. To entigbstn, to fopply wttb 
li^t; to adom with felU lamps or 
booGret t to cnligbtcn inirileanatly 
mh knowledge or grace t to adom 
with piaorei oTiDDitial letter* of *a- 
rions coloars j to iitlullnte. 

ILLUMINATION, U-Ifi-m^-ni'- 
Un. f. Tiw ad of fnppiying witb 
Gtht ; that wbicfc givci ligkt t k{- 
tu light hong out u a token of 
y>Ti brightneis, fplendoari infa- 
MB of iotcUeanal Sght, knowledge 
tt grace. 



IMA 7 

ILLUMINATIVE. il-tt'-Dr^-^ilr. ' 

a. Having the povrvato gjvchght. 
ILLUMINATOR, H-lfi'-m^nl-tir. 

f. Oae who gives ligkl; one whofa 

bofinefi it J* to decoiate bookg «ith 

piAureiat the bof inning of cbaptera. 
ILLUSION. lL'.!A'.&huR. L Mockarv, 

fa I re fliow, coaaierfiEK appcaraDce, 

urour.' 
ILLUSIVE, ll-!&'-av. a. Thc^viot 

by MA 6m*/. 
ILLUSORY, Jt-Ii'-14r.^. a Decar* 

ing. fraud ulcRt. 
To ILLUSTRATE,lH4*'-tiSte. r.a, 

Ta brigbtea tvitb light ; to brighren 

with hooottfi taex^aJD, to dear, 

to elucidate. 
ILLUSTRAtlON.IMtf-trr.UB. C 

Explanation, .daddatian.expofiuon. 
ILLUSTRATIVE. U-ifi.'.tri-ifv. a. 

Hafing the qaalitj* of elucidating oe 

clearing. 
ILLUSTRATIVELY, ti ■]&»'. tti-xlv- 

]f. ad. By way of explanatian. 
ILLUSTRIOUS, Il-l^'-tr^.&s. a. 

Conrpicooai, noUc. enuaent for ex- 
cellence, 
ILLUSTRIOUSLY. li-Iii'-trf^.lf. 

ad. Confpicuouay, nobly, eminenily. 
ILLUSTR10USNE3S, fi-lis'-tr^-tf. 

n^i. r, Emiaence, nobility, gran dear, 
I'M. I'me. Contrafled from 1 au. 
IMAGE, im'-oildzh. f. Any corporeal 

repfefenuiion, generally tiled of 

flatueij a flatue, a piflure ; an idol. 

a falfe god ; a copy, reprefentatioa. 

likencf« ; an idei, a leprefeotatioa 

of any thing to the mind. 
To IMAGE,l[n'-mIdzb. r. a. To copj 

by the fancy, to inngiM. 
IMAGERY, im'-midzh.r,*. f. Sen- 

lible reprefeniations i Qioir, appear. 

ance ; copies of the fancy ; falfe 

ideas, iraarinary phantafnts. 
IMAGINABLE,fin-mid»b'.ln-lbl. a. 

Poffible lo b> conceived. 
IMAGINANT, Im-midzh'-Io-lot. a. 

Imagining, forming ideas. 
IMAGINARY, Im-nddah'.fn-ir.^. 

a. Fancied, vifionary, e^iifliog only 

in imagination. 
IMAGINATION, Im-midzh-fn-l'- 

fh6n. {, Fancy, tbe power or for. 

mug ideal pictures, tbe power of re- 
prefcnting 



I M B 

Imfentlog thing! ibrent to oiie'i Telf 
or (Stheri; aDnception, image in the 
iBiod, idea; oonirivaace, fchcme. 

IMAGINATIVE, Im-miaah'-Jti-i- 

. 'itv.a.Fantaliick^fullofimagtnanoii. 

T» IMAGINE, im-m&dzh'-In. v. a. 
To fiDCy, to paint in the mind ; to 

. fdieme, to cOBtrive, 

JMAGlNER,!oi-nildzli'.]n-4r. f. One 
who formi idea*. 

IM AN, V-min. f. A Mahometan priell. 

IMBECILE. fa-b*»'-dl. a. Weak, 
fceble, wanting ftrength of either 
niDii.or body. 

IMBECILITY, {m-hi.ttV.f.tf. f. 

. Weakselj, feeblenert of mind or 

■ body. 

To IMBIBE. Im-brbe. y. a. To 
drink in, to draw in ; to admit into 
the mind : to drench, to foak. 

BIBIfiER, im-bt-b&r. f. That which 
drinks or fucks. 

IMBIBITION, Im-bl-hlftl'.fin, f. The 
t& or fucking or drinking in. 

ToJMBlTTER.Im.blt'.tir. v. a. To 
»ake bitter ; to deprive of plea- 
fore, to make unhappy ; to ezaTpe- 
nue. 

To IMBODY, Im-bid'-^ v. a. To 
condeofe to a body ;' to inveft with 
Batter; to bring together into one 
mafs or company. 

To IMBODY, Im-bid'-^t. r. r. To 
unite into one mafs, to coalcfce. 

To IMBOLDEN, Im-bfeldn. v. a. To 
raife [o confidence, to encourage. 

ToIMBORpER, Im-bi'r-d&r. v. a. 
To furnilh wiih borders. 

To IMBOSOM, fm.bOz'.fim. v. a 
To hold on the boTom, to cover 

• fcndly with the fold* of onQ*! gar- 
ment ; 10 admit to the heart, or to 
affe£KoD. 

TolMBOUND.Im-bott'iid. v. a. To 
eoclofe, to Ihut in. 

To IMBOW, lm.bow'. v. a. Toarcb, 

To IMBOWEB. Im-bow'-ir. v. a. To 
cover with a boner, to Qielier with 

IMBOWMENT. Jm-bow'-m*Dt. f. 

Arch, vault. 
To IMUS ANGLE, Im-br^ng'gl. v.a. 

I'o intangte. A low word. 



I M M 

IMBRICATED, In'-bf^-ki-iM. a. 
indented with concavities. 

IMBRICATION, Im-b/f-kS'-fhlui. 
r. Concave indenture. 

To IMBROWN, Im-bfow'n. *■. a. T* 
make brown, to darken, to obfcare, 
to ctoud. 

To IMBRUE, im-brtf. v. a.To fteep, 
to foak, to wet much or long. 

TolMBRUTE, Im-brA't. v. a. To 
degrade to brutality. 

To IMBRUTE, im-brfi't. v. n. To 
link down to brutality. 

To IMBUE, fm-bu'. v. a. To dnaure 
deep, to infnfe any tinftore oV dye. 

To IMBl^RSE, Imb&r't. v. a. To 
ftock with money. 

IMITABILITY, !m-^i4-bll'-rt-^ f. 
The quality of being imitable, 

IMITABLE, im'-^-tfbl. a. Worthy 
H>be imitated; poffible lobe imitated, 

IMITARY. !m'.^-tlr-^, a. Relating 
or bekinging to imitation. 

To IMITATE, Im'-J-tlte. *■, a. To 
copy, to endeavour to refemble ; 
to counterfeit ; to purfue the courfe 
of a compofiuon, fo ai to ufe paral- 
lel images and examples, 

IMITATION. fm-J-ti'-IhSn. f. The 
ad of copying, attempt to refcmbic; 
that whidi is olFered at a copy; a 
method of tranlkting loofer than 
paraphrafe, in which .modem exam- 
ples and illnftrations are ufed for 
ancient, ordomcflick for foreign. 

IMITATJVE. Im'.f-ii-ilv, a. In- 
clined to copy. 

IMITATOR, im'-t-tS-ffir. f. On. 
that copies another, one that endea- 
vours to refemble anoAer. 

IMMACULATE, {m-m^k'-k6-Iit. a 
Spotlefj, pore, undefiJed. 

To JMMANACLE, lm-m4n'-nikL 
V. a. To fetter, to confine. 

IMMANE, Im-m&'ne, a. Vaft, prt>. 
digionfly great. 

IMMANENT, im'-mi-n^nt. a. Id- 
trinfick, inherent, internal. 

IMMANIFEST. Im-mln'-n^-fifl, a. 
Not manifeft, not plain- 

IMMANITY, ira-n!an>nlt-;f. f. Bar- 
baricy, favagenefs. 

IMMARCESSiBLE, im-mir-i^'. 
iibl, a. Unfading. 

iMMAR- 



I M M ^ 

nnrARTIAL.Iii)ii]i'r-ai]. a. Not 

watClce. 
To IMUASK. iramUk'. t. a. To 

cover, to difgutfe. 
DIMATERIAL. Ira-mi-ti'-r^-il.a. 

Stcorpoteai, diftioA from iilMter, 

toid of nutter; unimporuutt, iin- 

pertinmt. 
mMATERIALITY, tm-witl-jf- 

tr-}-tf. f. JDCorporeicy, dJlHiidnef* 

ftoB bodf or matter. 
niH ATERIALLY. Im^mi-tl'-if-U. 

f. ai. In a maoiier doi depending 

npon naner. 
IUMATEKIALIZBD,Im-inl-l«'-r^ 

U-Izd- I. Diflind from matter, in - 

eorpomi* 
lUHATERIALW^SS. Im-ml'-tJ'. 

ij-il-tkti. (. I>i£tindiicfi from mat- 

lUMATERTATE, Im-mi-ii'-r^it. 

a. Not confillinv of mtur, incor- 

pom], withoni bpdy. 
nniATURE. iro.mi-l&'r. i. Not 

ripe; sot arrived at fulriefsor com- 

■bfioB ; hsfty, early, come to pafi 

Mbre the aitoral time. 
nniATURELY. lm-i».4-i&'r-I^.ad. 

Too fcoa, too earl^, before ripeoefi 

or cooipletHm. 
nniATUREN'ESS, Im-mi.-l 

liV-rf:,. . I , 

mWATURITT, Im-mi tft'- f '■ 

At- J 

Vm^KBcfi, ncompleteiKfti a flate 

fltcet of completion. 
mUBAfilLITY, im-m^-i Hl'-^-tJ. 

f. Vast of powrr to paft. 
tlfMEASURABLE, Im-mJz'-zh&r. 

rib), a. Immenfe, not lo be mea- 

Inrcd, iadefinitel)' exienfive. 
niMEASDRABLY, Im-mJz'-zli&r- 

rib-I^^. a. Immenfel}'! be;roiid all 

ncaf>re. 
lUMECHANtCAL.lmmJ.kln'.i'K 

kU- a. Not acirordbg lo the iawa of 

mecfiamcks. 
lUMEPlACY, Im-mk'.Aji^f. {, 

Perioiial gtcatnefs, power of a^og 



nOIEDIATE. \m-nt'-i'fiK. a. Be- 
i^iaAck a Hate with rrfped to' 
fanethiag- df« a« that there if ito- 
lUag betwcra tliem } notaAinghy 



I M M 

feeond canfes ; inltant, prefenrmth 
regard to time. 
IMMEDIATELY, itn-mi'-dfat-I^ 
ad. WiihoQt the Jnt^rvemion of 
any other caure or event ; inftantif, 
at the time prefetjt, without delay. , 
IMMEDIATENESS, Im in4'-<Jy4t. 
nil. f. Prefcnce with regard to [ime ; 
exemption from fecond'or inter- 
vening caufei, 
IMMEDICABLE. Iiii-m4d'-<J;^-k4bl. 

a. Not to be healed, incurable. 
IMMEMORABLE, i[n-mJm'-m&. 

ribi, a. Net worth remembering. ' 

IMMKM.ORIAL, Im-m^-mft'-rf il. 

a. Pail time of memory, lb ancient 

that the beginning cannot he traced. 

IMMEN3E..lm-m?n's, a. Unlimited^ 

unha<i.~ded, infinite. ' 
IMMENSEf.Y, ,im-m*n'f-l^ ad. In- 

finitely, without ciMfure. 
IMMENSITY, Im-min'-slt ^. f. Un- 

boanded grefatnefs, infinity. 
IMMENSURABILlTY;!m-m4n'-ffi- 
ri-bir.lt-^. f. Impoflibility to be 
menfured. 
IMMENSURABLE, Im.mha'.Sfix. 

ib). a. Not lo be meafured. 
To IMMERGE, im-mirdah'. t. a. 

To put under water. 
IMMERIT, Im-mir'-ilt. f. Wantof 

worth, want of defert. 
IMMERSE. Jm-m«r>'. a. Bnried, 

covered, fnnk deep. 
To IMMERSE. Im-mirs'. v. a. To 
pal under water ; to fifiki or corer 
deep; to deprefs. 
[MMERSIQN, im-mir'-fhuo. f. The 
afl of putting any t^ody into a fliiid 
below the furface ; the Sate of fink- 
ing below ihe furface of a fluid ; ihe 
ftate of being overwhelmed or loft 
in any refpeft. 
IMMRTHODICAL. Jm-mi-thW- 
j kil. a. Ccnfofed, being with- 
ont regularity, being without me- 
thod. 
IMMHTHODiCALLY, (m-mt- 
tIi6d'-^-kil-f. ad. Without method. 
IMMINENCE, Im'.m^n*n«.f. Any 
ill impending; immediate, or near 

IMMINENT, im'-m^-nint. a, Idir 
pending, tt hand, threateniag. 



I M. M 

.Tq IMMINGLB, Im-Dlng'gl- v.ti 

To ininf;le, co mix, lo unite. 
IMMINUTION, Im-m^-Bi'-aan. f. 

Qiminunoni decrease. 
IMMISCIBILITY, Im-mU'-.^-bU"- 

ii-i. r. Incapacity of hdnsf miDgled. 
immiscible;, im-mla'-ttbl. a.l4»t 

capable of beinr ininglrd. 
IMMISStON, liti-milh'l&n. f. The 

sA of rtnding in, cootruy to CBiif- 

fioD. 
ToIMMlT, Im-mh'.v. a. To fend in. 
To IMMIX^m-mllu'.r. t.To minslq 
IMUIJCABLE, im.wi;c,'-lW. a. Im- 

pofiibU to be mineled. 
IMMOBILITY, iai.m6-bir-t if. f 

Uamovublenefi, want of nonon, 

refift^nce tti motian. 
llMMODERATE, ImdAi'-^-it. a. 
. Exceikie, excee<^ng tbc dge meati. 
IMMOJ>ERATEL\7 Im-ipM'-dir- 
. h-\^. ad. In an exceffive degree. 
IMM OD E RATION .Im-mW-di-ia'. 

&lin. (, Want of moderation, excefi; 
IMMODESTjIm mid'-dM. a. Want- 
' mg Ibame, wanting deUcacy or cba- 

fticy ; uoehalle, impare ; obfceoe { 

onreafonable, exorbitant. 
IMMODESTLY ,im.raW-dW-lJ.a4. 

Without model^, impudeDtly, ob- 

fcenely. 
IMMODESTY. Im-mfid'-dlf-i^. f 

Want of modefty.' 
To IMMOLATE, im-.in6-llt«.v. a. 

To facfiace, to kill in facrifice. 
IMMOLATION. lia-ai>-ll'.[hbo. f. 

The B& ef facrificing ; a facrt&ce 

offered. 
mMOMENT, Im-ttA'.tniat. a. 

I'rifting, of noimportanceorTalue. 
IMMORAL, liii.inAf'ril. a. Want- 
ing regard to the liwt- of natural 

religion, contrary to hooeftjr, dif- 

IMMORALITY, Im-tptr-lT-^-t^. f. 
\ I>ilbon;fty, wuu o( virtu, c(»urx- 

riely co virtue. ' 

UdMOiRTA^, fm-inrr.tfi). a. Ex- 
. . M|i|>t from d«uhi never to die ; ne- 

v^r endlqgi p«rpetpal. 
IMJdpRTALlTY,fni-in4r tU'-f-tf. 

f. EzemptiDn from death, life ne** r 

m end, 

To IMMO&TAU^B,. I«.ni'r-a- 
♦ 



1 MP 

1!». V. t. To main iwBwlalt «■ 

perpetuite, to exempt from death. 

lMMORTALLY,t>n.ni'r-til.J. «4. 

With exeinption from death, with* 

IMMOVEABLE, Im-roS'r.lhl. a. 
Not to be fq^ced Brom it'* place ( 

f]A MOVE ABLY Jin.m&'r-ib.I^. ad. 

In 9 lUte not tq be-Jlialten. 
IMMUNITY. Im-mfi'-r^ti^. f. Did 

charge from any ofaliguipn t pi> 

vUqge, excniptioii ; freedom. 
To IMMURE, im-mfi'r. v. a. To m- 

clirfe' witfaiD '•nih, 19 confine. t» 

Ihutop. 
IMMURE, Im-mu'r. f. A wall, u 

aodofiire- 
IMM^SICAU im-m^'-t^-kkl «. 

Unmulical, inbarmoniout. 
lUMlTTABLMTY, lm.m&<ti'hr- 

^-t^. f. Exeaiptioafroin cha^genio- 

variablenefi. 
IMMUTABLE,{o>-mA'-tibt «■ Co. 

changeablcf invaivd)le, unalterable. 
IMMyTA£LY, im-H&'-ab-J^. ad. 

Dnalterabljf, iov^iably, onchanse- 

ablyi, 
IMP, Inp'. {^,io^, tlieoffi{iting,pn>> 

geny; a rnba]ienideiiil,a ptuy d««il. 
To IMF.Wp'.T. a.ToenlaiiewM| 

aify thing adfciiitious ; to a£tt. 
To .IMPACT; Im-p*J«'. t. a. T» 

dfiveclofeorJuftl. 
Tfl IMPAmT; Im-pi-nt. r. a. To 

paint, to deconuc with colaiDia..NM 

mulct 
To IMPAIR, IiB.pl're. «> fc T» 

diminili, to inj,iqtv to m^ wwrfsk. 
To IMPAIR, tni.pi're. «. n. To be 

lelTened or wan out. 
IMPAIRMENT, fasTpkn-BfaM. ^ 

Dimination, iajury. 
IMPALPABLE, Im-pU'-pibl- *. Hot. 

to be percnvtd by tougb. 
To IMPARADIS£, Im-fifr'-i-dlTe. 

V. a. To put in a ibte refenbHng 

paradife; 
IMPARITY. Im-pir'-lt-^. f. lonqa- 

lity, dirproportun 1 odjunfi^ in£n- 

^Itty iwo cqusi patttt 
To IMPARK„ lc%-Bl'fk. v. a. Tte 

ea^Ic wit)^ a p«di:« H) ftm icm a 



T» 



I M P 

tftam I to cHBOioiucate. 
DIPARTANCE, Im-pi'r.tini. f. A 



mat ■ 
IMPARTIAL, {n-pir'-fhU.K. Bqoi. 

taUc free from fcrud or iMrt^, ki- 

difcnaBt, di&nKre&ed, e^ul in dtT- 

oi b wi ou of jwftide. 
lUPARTIALITY. Im-ptr-Ot^ iTIt- 

f . f. EqniuUeneft, Juftks. 
BIPARTIALLY,liD-pi'r.aiil-f.ad. 

Eqniufaly, with indiiicmic Mad im- 

kmcd jidgiDcnt, without regard 

W panj or intereil. 
DIPARTlBLEJm-pi'rt-Ib). a.CDih- 

Aaniaibl*! to be eonicrfed or bc- 

DEPARTMENT, {m-pi'rt-miot. f. 

The '»& of iiB{>vtiDK, a Ihare. 
IMPASSABLE, Jtt.pb'-i&U. a. Not 

n W {Mfled, Bdt adttitttog pafiiige. 



WPASSlBILITy, liB-piWf-Mr-J. 

rf. f. BnnpaoB froni fafleiing. 
IMPASSIBLE. Im-i^'-iIU. >. 
fnSenig* exempt 
I a gea ey of external cau- 

nitASSIBLSNESS. Im-pli'-tlbl. 
^ f. lAa^afitfiUty. eXemtitioa froa 



nrpAsa 



?ASaiONBD, Im>pia''fii&ad. a. 

Sd«d«Mi padioo. 
Of PASSiVR, U-fii'-Wr. a. Exmifit 

bam tke lencr of eaternal cmdits. 
IMPAfiTJSD. In.piT-ild. a^ CovcAd 

«) 4itk pab. 
UIPATlKNCE.liii)r.fliini. f. In- 

aUuT tD foffer pain, rage ■■der 

fafiwui vcbemence of tetaper, 

keat atfafboat Itt^iBty to'uffcr 

OffATIENT^Tm-pjl'-lMBt. a. Not 
Ma to Bsdnrca iwla^ble to bev i 
inMM mil pan I waUe to beai 
pua ; vebetneMly agitated hj 
fanis paijifnl pdGoo ; Cage^, ar- 
dndp deiirMi. not able lO endore 
ddav. 

nWATiBNTLY. ba-fl'-ibiau^!. 
ti. fiSimttttlj, aideBdyi eage%, 
wilfc ercitdefire. 

WPA'HON] Z ATION. J» pit'. 
ttA-al-xf-ftba. {, Tbe ^a of pn- 



I M P 

ibf bto'de ftill pMeffivn «F a be- 

To IMPATflONlZE,- tro-p4i'.tr6. 

a!«. v. a. To Clin totme'sfelf tKe 

power of any Jcigniory ; to pot into . 

die poQiiffion'of ■ benefice. 
To IMPAWN, Im-pi'n; v; a. To 

give IS a phdge, toplrdge. 
To IMPEACH, In-pJ'tA. v. a. To 

hioder, to impede; to accnfc by 

pUbKclc anthorit^. 
^IMPEACH, im-pit'lh. f. Hindrtnct, 

let, impedimdnt. 
IMPEACHABLE, (m-pt'tlh-lbl. &. 

Accufabte, chargeaUe. 
■IMPEACHER, lm-pit'(h-,fir. C. Abi- 

Kcnfer, one who brings an accu- 

fation againll atiother. 
IMPEACHMENT, Im.p^'tlh-iBJnt.' 

f. Hindranee, let, impcdtment, ob- 

AruSion ; publidc accuratiOnj charge 

.-preferred. ■ 

To IMPEARL, laiftA. v. a. To 

fbtia in rdemblaoce of pmrlf; to 

decorate ai with peart*. 
^iMPECC ABILITY, Im-pifc'.H- 

hV^'-f-^. t. ExemptkiD ^m &d« 

«x«iDption froai failure. 
'IMPECCABLE. Im-piic'-aM. fc., 

Ez^m^ fmm pbSbility of fin. 
To 1MP£DE, Im-p«'d. t. a. To hih. 

der, to let, toobSmfi. 
IMPEDIMENT, im-pid;.f.iittiit. f;- 

Hindrance, let, Impeachment, 6h- 

RritBioa, oppofition.' 
To IMPEL, fm-ptt'. r. a. To drwe 

on towards a point, to urge fbrwaTd, 

IMPELLENT. l«-f»»'Jirt. f. An 
iinpuirivc power, a fvtm that drivei 
forward. 

To IMP£ND.Iai.pM'. v. n. To 
bang over, to be at band, to prrils 

IMPENDENCE, Ica-piri'-d^ns. f. 
The ftate of hanging ovtr, near ap- 

IMPENDBNT. Iffl.p«n'-dJnt. a. 

Immnent, banging oikti preffiiig 

dofelv. 
IMPENETRAllLlTy, Im-pfa'.*. 

tri-bfl"- it-^. f. Qtodiiy of not bring 
' ' iiifufiKptilnlitjr of bieU 



pierceaUe 

leaiial4Bll 



'Ctiul-uipttSotit 



IMP 

IMPENETRABLE. Im-frfa'-i-triM. 
»■ Not to be pierced, not to been- 
lered by i(ny extenul force ; iinper- 
»ioui ; not to be tau^bt j not to be 

IMPENETRABLY, !m.p4n'-«,trlb- 
i^. ad. With hardnert to a degree 
incapable ofimpreffioD. 

IMPENITENCE. Im-piaf 



:\. 



IMPENITENCV, Im-pto'-i. 
tia.{f. ■ , ./ ' J 
Obduracy, want tif remorfe for 
.crimej. goal iifregard of God'p 
threaieningi or mercy. 
IMPENITENT. Im pie'-^iAot. a. 
- finally negligent of tbc tluty of re 

pentance, obdurate. 
IMPENITENTLY. Ioi-p4o'.ft4nt: 
. 1^. ad. Obdurately, witfaouc re- 



IMPENNOUS, Im-pio'-nii. a.Want- 

ing wings. ,, ,■ '.: 

IMPERATE. Im'-p«.;iEc. a., Done 
with confcioufntf).. done by direc- 
tionof the inin({. - . 

IlrfPERATlVE, Im-Tii-.tk-iiv. a. 
CorooianUing, exprcffive- of com 

li^PERATIVELY.iin.|.it'.r4-iIv.I^! 

■ j«d- /P » commanding, aylc. autho- 
niativety. 
IMPERCEPTIEILITY, Im-pir-ftp. 

, t^ bI/.;^.(^, f, Impcrceptibleneft. 
IMPEKCEf riBLB.lm4*r-f4p'-Hbl. 

. K. -Not to be diftovered. not to be 



pert 



^red. 



IMPERCEPTIBLEN'ESS. Im-pAr- 
. 15p'-tli>l.rii!. f. Thequality of elud- 
ing obfervaiion. 
IMPERCEPTIBLY, Im-pir-iSp'-iib- 

i^- ^. In a Dianner qot to be per- 

ccivL-d. 
IMPiiRFECT. Ira.pir'-fta. a. Not 

complete. no( abfolutely fioiOied, 

defeajve ; frail, not completely 

good. 
IMPERPECTION.Im-pir fik'-aiftn. 

f. Defcit, fai!ure,fault. whether pby- 

fieal or moral. 
IMPERFECTLY, im-pir'-ttfet-lj. 

ad. Nbt compltrtely, not fully. 
IRIPERFORABLE. Im-pir'.fft rlbl. 

t, Not tq tie kotei tbiODgb. 



I M P 

IMPERFORATE, Im-pir' fJ-rJw. 

a. Not pierced ibroagh, without a 

hole 
.IMPERIAL. Im-pi' rj-il. a. Royal, 

poBefflng royalty ; betokening roy* 

ally; bclnnging to an emperouror 

monarch, regal, moaarditcal. 
IMPERIALIST, Im-pi'-rJ'-al-ift. f. 

One that belongt to an emperDuri 
IMPERIOUS, Im-pi'-r^.fti. a. Com- 

manding, tyrannical; haaghty. ai>, 

rogant, ailuming, overbearing. 
IMPpKI0USLY,im.pi'-rf-6f-l^-ad. 

With arrogance of command, wkh 
i infcDeitce of authority. 
IMPtRIOUSNESS, Im.p«'-r^-fif- 

nh. i. Authority, air of comamnd } 

arroganiie of command. 
'IMPEKliiHABLE, Im pir'-rilb-ibl. 

a.' Not VO be deftroyed. 
IMPERSONAL, -impir'-f&n.it. a. 

Not varied according to the perlbni. 
IMPERSONALLY.Im-pir'-fin-il-^. 

ad. According to the manoer of ao 

imper Tonal verb. 
fMP£RSUASlBLB.im-pir-f«vi'.slbL 

a. ' Not to be moved hj peHuafion. 
■IMPERTINENCE,' 

iai. 
IMPERTINENCY, 
, 4nf^, 
' T&ai ivhkb u oF. no prefent weight, 

that which has no relation to the 

mmer in band; folly, Tftmbliig 

tbought ; troutjefomeoers, -iiUTu- 

Jion ; trifle, thing of no valoe. 
IMPERTINENT, Im-oAr-.tiB-iiW. a. 

Of no relation to toe matter in- 

band, of no. weight ] importnoate, 

imrulivc, meddline, feolifli, tnfliog. 
IMPERTINENT, Im-ptr'-ilo-int. f. 

A triScr, a meddler, an intruder. 
IMPERTINENTLY, lm-p*/-tln, 

4ni-I^. ad. Wlihoat rdation to tbe 

prefenc matter; troublcfomdy, (rf*- 

ficiondy, intrufively. 
IMPERTRANSIBILITY, .Im'-pfa^ 

tria.r^.bir-^-i^. (. ImpoIGblli^ to 

be parted through. 
IHPERTUKBABLE, Im.pjr-tfir'. 

bHA. a. Incapable of beiDg dif. 

turbed. 
IMPERTURBBD, Im-per-tftrlid. 

part. a. Undifiorbed, calm. . - 

IMP^Hn 



a, iBi-pcr-iwi 
red hj ptrla: 
B,I(n.p4r'-lio. 1 

Y,im.p^-tia' r 



IMP 

IMPERVIOUS, im-pir'-wyit. x. Va- 

paflable, impcDcirable. 
IMPERVlbUSNESS, Im.per'-vy&f. 

at*. (. The flstc of not adminiag 

>Dy paflage. 
IMPETIGINOUS, liD-piildzh' t- 

ntt, 4. Scurfy, covered with fmall 

lc»b*. 
IMPETRABLE, Im'-pi-uibL a. 

PoHible lo be obubed. 
To IMPETRATE, Im'-pi-tiiie. T.a. 

To obt>iii by intre«[y. 
IWPETRATION, ifB-pi-trJ'- Mn. f. 

The «cl of obtuoiog bjr prayer oi 

iotreaty. . . 
IMPETUOSITY, im-p4t'-&.4j"->It- 

^. f.VioleBce,fur/,vehcmrnte.force. 
IMPETUOUS, im-p^i'-ii-ii. a. Vio- 

leot, forciUe, fierce ; vebement, 

paffionuc. 

Impetuously. in-pii'-itMif; 

•d. VioIeDiIy, vthttatatly. 
IMPETUOUSNEiiS, lat-fii'-ti-iii- 

aii.C VioIeB4e,.rury. 
IMPETUS, iai'.,(^-.t&>^ r. Violent 

tendency to any point, violent eSbri. 
IMPIERCEABLE, idi-p^'r-iibl. a. 

Inpenemble, not to be pierced. 
IMPIETY, Im-pl-*-!^. {. Irreye-. 
. fCBce to tbe Sapreme Beigg. coa- 
- tejnpi/pftbe duBeiofreligioD; an 

aAof wickedndi, expreffioo of ir- 

reli^OM. 
To IMPJGNORATE, Jm-pig'-ni- 

liie. V. a. To pawn, to pledge. 
IM PIGNORATION, im-plg-ufi-rl'- 

teiuL {. ,Tht a& of pawning or put- 
, dng to pledge. 
To IMPINGE, Im-plndih'. v. n. To 

fall agunfi, ta ftrike tgaioft, to 

dafliivith. 
To IMPINGUATE.fm-piog'.gwiie. 

w. a. To fatten, to make fat. 
IMPIOUS, liR -fyhi. a irreligioai, 

Kicked, profane. 
IMPIOUSLY. Im'-pyif-lf . ad. Pro- 
fanely, wickedly. 
IMPtACABILlTY, Ira-pU-kl-bfl'- 
. ^'t^. {. Inexorablenef), irrecoocil- 
■ able ,«wiuiy, deterioined malice. 
IMPLACABLE, iffl.pll'-klbl. a. Not 

to be paeiied, inexorable, malici- 

OMf conftaot in eoiBity. 
WPj'^^ABI.Y, IiD-p4'.k&t>4;. ad. 



IMP 

' With malice not to be padfied, tii< 
exorably. 

To IMPLANT, Im-pliw'.v. a. To 
infix, to infert, to place. lo engraft. 

IMPLANTATION. Im-plio-ti'-' 
Ihiin.f.TheaftofJatiDg or planting. 

IMPLAUSIBLE, iW-pli'-zibl. a. Not 
fpeciou), not likely to feduce or 
perfuade. 

To IMPLEAD, Im.pW'd. y. a. To 
fue, to profccute by a couxTe of bw. 

IMPLEMENT, im'-pli io*nt. f. 
Something that fills up vacancy, or 
fupplici waats ; tool, iqlirnmeDt of 
manufaClure ; utenfil. 

IMPLETION, im-pli'-iliin. f. Tho 
a&. of iillinjr, the itaie of being foil. 

IMPLEX. Im'.pl^ki. a. Intricate, en- 
tangled, complicitEed. 

To IMPLlCATli.Im-.plJ'-kate. v. a. 
To eniangle, to embamf), to infold. 

IMPLICATION, ^m-pl^ki'.Ihiio.f. 
Involution, entanglement; infer- 
ence not cxprclTedi but tacitly in- 
culcated. 

IMFMCIT. Im-plis'-slt. a. EataB- 
. gled, infolded, complicated; inftr- 
rod, tacitly comprilcd, not exprelTcd; 
entirely obedient. 

IMPLICITLY, Im-plis'-iit-l^. ad. By 
inference comprifed though not ex~ 
prelTed ; by connexion with fame- 
ih^g elje ; depenilenlly, with unre- 
ferved confidence or obedience. 

To IMPLORE. iDi-pl6're, v. a. To 
call upon in fupplicatioD, to folicic; 
to aflc, to beg. 

IMPLORER.Iffl-pli'.rir. f. One that 

IMPLUMED, {m^pl&'md. a. With- 

To IMPLY, I'm-plf . v. a. To infold, 
to cover, to intangle ; to involve or 
cooprife at aconfeqaence or con- 
comitant. 

To IMPOISON, imi-poi'zn. v. a. To 
corrupt with poifoo ; to kilt with 
poiCoo. 

IMPOLARILY.Im-p&'-llr-J^-lJ. ad. 
Not according to the direflion of. 
the poles. 

IMPOHTICAL, lm-ft>]it'f--) 
kii\. y a. 

IMPOLITICK, iai-p61'-It-Ik.) 

Imprudent, 



m-pfir.Ii-J* 



I M P. 

AiprBfai|,iadifcn«t, «eU of jjt«r 
forecatt. 
JUPQLiTJCALLy In-e&Jk'- 

^ki^-^ • '^ 

IMPOLlTiCKLY. Im- 

ik.\f. 

Witfaont art orTencift. 
lUPQNDEAOUS, Im-p6n'.(]«r-fit.a. 

Void of Mrceptible weigtit. 
flfflPOROSITY, fm^t-iV-J-t^. 

Abfence^f interflioei, compait f* 

clorenefi. °"i, 

ndPOROUS,Im-pi'.j6i.a. Free /om 

porei>fiK fromricuitici orinterftiMs. 
To IMPORT, im-p6'rt. v. a. To 

'Carry into any country rroasfarOml; 

fa> imply, to infer | to prodoce in 

«DDia4'ieBcc ) to be ofmotnenc 
IMPORT, Im'-pfin. f. IinpOTtanoe. 

mvaent, conrc^ence ; tendcDcj j 

May thing impontd from abroad . 
IftlFORTABLe,im.p6'r-libl. a. Not 

to be eadiired. 
1MP9&TANCE, In-fA'r-Ara. f. 

Thing imported or impiUdi mn 

ttr, tUhje&i coafoqaonce, a>0Oei»v 

tMpoitwutr. 
WPORTiVNT, In^r-tint. a. Mo- 

menton*, weightyi of gretf «m(e- 

<fucnce. 
IMPOKTATIOHrln-pftr-tft'.a&ajf. 

Tkc mEk or prafbce of knpoiting. or 

bringing into acoBmry from abrottd. 
IMPOilT£ft, In-p&'r-i6r. t. Oe 

' diat bringi ia from abroad. 
IMPORTlisS, Im'-p6rt-li.. a. Of 

no moment, of no cocifeqiKnee. 
IMfORTONATfi. *ra.pi'r-t6-iife. 

a. CJnfeafonable and incefiani in fo- 

fidtations. not to be r^wlfei). 
IMPORTUNATELY, im-fi'r-ti- 

%tfc.|^, ad. With inccffun fBlicJta- 
^ ri<n, pCTtimdoa^. 
IMi>OKTUNATEN£SS,im-5>i'r t4- 

nit njt. r. iDcefTant folicitaaeii. 
To IMPOR-njWE,i«i-f6r-i4'ii. ^.a, 

T^ tnflc, to )UM^& with flight -rtx- 

ation perpetually recorriDgf EonO- 

jMPOfiTUMB, In-p6r-t&'o. a. Coi. 
ftanlly recurring, trouUelonie by 
fre^oency ; tHoflUeAase, vcxMiODi ; 
•nftifonable, coming, afkiog, or 
kaifemig at » fMoog tiaw. 



I M P 

'IMPORTUNELY,- I«,-^r-tfi'n.(f. 

, ad. Troubldbmdy, iacefljuitly j tia- • 
finJonably, ivproperly. - 

IMPORTUNITY, Im-pir.*-iii-lt. 
f. InceHant felicitation. 

To IMPOSE, ftt^'ae. T.a.t^la^- 
oa.» a burden or poa^iy j R> Oi- 
join B) a dnty or law ; to obtrude 
fallaidsully ; Tti impofe on, to poc 
a cheat on, to doceive. , 

IMPOSE. [m*pA''Ze. C CommaAd, ia. 
junftion. 

IMFOSEABLE, {m-pA'.zibl. a. T* 
be laid u c^icatorr on aoy body. 

IMPOS&R, im-p6'-z&r. f. One whs 

IMPOSITION, lm-p&.allh'.fiil. f. 

The aAof hyUg tnf thing o« ail> 

oAcr ) njunmon of aoy (hng a» a 

law or duty; confiraintjoppreffitto ; 
* choat, falhuy, impoAoTC. 
IMPOSSIBLR, Ui-t>6t'-Hbl. a. Mot 

10 be dooCf tnpraAicable. 
SMPOSSIBILITV, im-p£/-tj^-Kr- 

f-^'(. ftnprafiic^failKy jibat wUch 

-nnoot be done. 
ilMPOST, iin'-^S. f. A ta>, • tdl.' 
. cuAom pwd. 
To fMPCttiTHUMATS, iM^b'-tft-- 

nftce. V. n. To form M tbfMfiito 

gaiter, to fdrm Acyft dr bl^cota- 

taiifcg matter. 
To IMPOSTHUMATE. loi-rit'-fft. 
• «ilce. V. «. To a!SiA with aa im- 

pofthame. 
EMPOSTHUMATION, fa-pU>fr^: 

Mi'-(hbD.f. Theaaof^onoiiigAD 

impollhume, the ftae to wluck ftn 

impofthame i* ifionncd. 
IMPOSTHUUE, ki-pdi'^ai. f. A 

colleAioa of parulcnt matter n « 

bag or cyft, 
IMPOSTOR, fm^&i'-ilr. C One 

who ctatais by a ifiidoaa chft- 

rader. 
IMPOSTUHft. in-Mi'-Aii.f. Qksat. 
IMPOTENCE, im'.pftiihw. I - 
IMPOTBNCY. ia'.p^-tib.JJ. J *r 

Wa«t«f fwwer. ifiaUtityriaibcc^^; 

iing|0*«naUeacf( df (HifiMf -Jmi- 

pacicy «f prMMMtloa. 
[MrOTBMT,la?-p&-(ht.a. Wank. 

feeb]e,wantiMg meymodiig f«*Mr; 

dUkUc4 V •*■)"« ar dUea&j wiib. 



IMP 

iHt-p«w«r of nifctte t iniCttmsiM- 



To IMPOUND. Im-ppa'ad. t. a. 
To CMldfis u b « p»BO<l. tD flivt 
io> to confiM I W Dwt op in a pt&- 

Ta IMPOWKIl, 3pe 8ur«wiB. 
IMPRACnCABJ.B, Im.prik'.tf. 

UbI. a. Not to be pctfbriDCtl. im- 
fttfiUe. bnppCHc : nntiafbble, m- 



IMPR ACTIC A BLENESS Jin- piilc'- 
tt-UU-nAk f. ItapofibilitT. 

To IMPRECAT£.in'-pf<.ldlte. t.>. 
To all ftr mil npoa kimbK w 

mpRBCATTON, Iin^4.kl'.lb6D. 
r. Cnife, pnjw' 'or whi^ anjr eril 
u wiflied. ~ 



IMPRECATORY, lat'-fti-kk-xhi-f. 

a- Caiuaiinng wiOiei irf evil. 
BffREClSK)NJm-yri-iixh'-6n. C 

Wtnt ofpKd&sQ. orcKafiDel), 
ToIUPREGN.luL-prA'n. v. a. To 

ilt with ^OQBg. CO Ml with any mat- 
ter or tpttiitf. 
lMPR£Gr4ABIUTY, ha^prig-ni- 

bt-j-tf. f. Tbo Saw of being im. 

pKgnaUe, Tacaruj. 
nfPREGNASLB, im-pr^g'-nibl. 

a. Net to be &otnwi, not to be 

takn; ■m'^'^^^Pi uoinovcdi aa< 

affeded. 
WPREGMABLy, Iiii^rig'i)lb.l^. 

aj. Id ibcb a maaner u to defy 

fccce or boftility. 
To IMPREGNATE. iiii-prig.'-iilte. 

r. a. To &U with yoiuig, to make 

prgUfick ; to fill, to latnrate. 
IMPREGNATION, Im.piig.nJ'. 

Mn. r. The a& of making proli- 

fick ; fecuwlaiioai that wi^ which 

anj thing U impiegnated ; latuii- 

tion. 
OKREJUDICATE. Im.pT£-dzh&'- 

4^-Ut. a. lI&pr|qJD<lkedi not pre- 

poflcfled. impartial. 
aiPR£PAilATIOH, lat'prip-i.ri'- 

A&a. C Dapreparednelj, want of 



_3CRIPTJBLE,f m-prf - Ikiip'- 
tBL a. Stvpaffiog . tii» bouodi of 



IMP ' 

preferipdooi not dcriKd ftom pre- 

fcri prion. 
To IMPRESS, Im.pri)'. *.a. To 

priat by prefliire, to ftanp ; to fix 
. deep; to force iato lervice. 
IMPRESS, im'-prii. (. Mark nade 

hj pttOare; mark of diflinAioBi 

Aanp i device^ motto ; aft of for- 
cing any into fervice. 
IMPitESSIBLE,Im- prii'.itU.a.WhU 

may beiatprafled. 
IMPRESSION. {a.prilli'-6ii.f. The 

ad of preffng ooe body apoa 

another ; mark made by preflnref 

iUmp. ; image fixed in the miodi 

operatioii, iDfiDenca i edition, aam- 

bcr priated at boce, one courie of 

printing I effeft of an attack. 
IMPRBSSIVE,Iin.pr4s'-dv,a. Tend. 

iog to impicf). capable of infliiea* 

cine. 
IMPR^SURE, im-prMt'-fir. {. Tha 

nark made by prefliue, the dint, 

tba impreSoa. 
IMPRIMIS, Im-ptr-ffib. ad. la dc 

firft place. 
To IMPRINT, l»-prlni;'. v. a. To 

mark upon any fubftancc by pre£t 

ure; to ftamp words, upoa paper by 

the ufe of types ; to fix oq ttie 

mind or iriemory. 
To IMPRISON, Im-piiz'n. v. a. To . 

IhuC up, to confine, tokecp fnali- 

bertjr. 
IMPRISONMENT, In-prla'D-nfat. 

f. Confinement, ftate M being Olut 

op IB prifbn. 
IMPROBABlUTY.Im-prfcb'-a.Ml''- 

^■t^. f. Unlikelihood, difficulty W be 

betieved, 
lMFROBABLE,Ii&-pr£t>'-ibL a. Uo- 

likely, incredible. 
IMPROBABLY. {n-piAb^ib'i;, att 

Without likelihood. 
To lMPROBATE>Ia'-pr& iiftte.v.a. 

Not to appiova^ 
IMPROfiATION.lm-pr&^bl'-AAa. lU 

A& ofdifalldwing. 
IMPROBITY, lin.pr£l>'-lt-^. f. 

Want of boneHy, diOonafty. bafe- 

nefa. 
IMPROCR£ATE,Im pr6':^ii-be. a. 

Unbegotten. 
TolMfROUFiCATE. tiMrb IIT- 
/>-tJle. 



I M t 

f^-Ute. V. a. To impregnatei 
fecuntlaie. Not ufed. 
IMPROPER, im-prip'-pftr. a. Not 

well adapted, anqaalified ; unfit, 
DOC conducive to the right end ) noi 

IMPROPERLY, im'.prAp'.6r-l;P>. ad. 
Not Gtly, incongruouflj' ; not jaAly, 

To IMPROPRIATE, Im-pr&'-prf- 
5tc, V. a. To convert to private ule, 
to foiae to hirofelf ; to put the pof 
ieflioni of the chorchinto the hands 
of laickt. 

IMPROPRIATION, Im-prft prJ-S'- 
Jhftn. (. An- ioipropriation is pro- 
perly, fo called wiien the cliurch 
land is in the hand; of a layman, as 
an appropriation is when it is in the 
hands of a bifhop^ college, or reli- 
gious houfe. 

IMPROPRIATOR, Im-priprfS'- 
tbr. r. A layman, that has the pof- 
fedjon of the lands of the church. 

IMPROPRIETY, Im-prft-prf-i-tJ.f. 
UnStflcfs, ^nfiiitablenefs, inaccu- 
racy, want ofjuftnefs. 

IMPROSPpROUS, Im-prii'-pir-is. 
a. Unhappy, unfortunate, not fuc- 
cefaful. 

I^PROSPEROUSLY,lm-pr^i'-pir. 
ii(~ly. ad. Unhappily, unruccefs fully, 
with ill fortune. 

IMPROVABLE, im-pri'-vlbl. a. 

- Capable of being advanced to a 
bett«- ftate. 

IMPROVABLENESS, Im-pri'-vibl- 
D^. f. Capablenefs of being made 
better. 

IMPROVABLY, Im-pri'-vib-lJ'. ad. 
In a manner that admits of melio- 

To IMPROVE, Im.priV. v. a. To 
advahce any thing nearer to per- 
i«aion, to raVe from good to better. 

To IMPROVE, im-pr&'v. v.n. To 
advance in goodnefi- 

IMPROVEMENT, Im-prAv-mint. 
f. Melioration, advancement from 
good to better ( aA of improving; 
progrefs from good lo better ; in- 
ftrDilinn, edification ; eSeSi of me- 
lioration ■ 

.IMPROVSR. Im-pr&'-vfir. f. One 



I M P 

tbit fflakei himfelf or any thing 'elle 

better ; any thing that meliorate*. 

IMPROVIDED, !m-pr*-»t'-dfd- a. 

Unforefeen, unexp«Aed, nngroftded 

■ Bjaiiift. 

IMPROVIDENCE.lm-prfcv' ^-dini. 
- f. Want of foKlhoaght, want oC 

caution. 

IMPROVIDENT, Im-prAv'-J^-dint. 

a. Wanting forecaft, wanting cart 

to provide. 

IMPROVIDENTLY, Ioi-pfAv'-^- 

d^nt-I^. ad. Without forethought, 

without care. ' ' ■■ 

IMPRbVISION, Im-pr&-vlzh'-6ii. f. 

Want of forethought. 
IMPRUDENCE, Ira-prA'-dins. f. 
Want of prudence, indircrelioni, ne- 
gligence, inattention to inlerell. ■■ 
IMPRUDENT, im-pr6'-d*nt. *. 
Wanting prudence, injudiciout, in- 
difcreet, negligent. 
IMPUDENCE. Im'-pfi-d«n). "J , 
IMPUDENCY. lm'-pt-iin-(f.S ■ 

Shameleffnefs, immodefty. 
IMPUDENT,fni'-plS-d*Qt. a. Shame- 

iefs, wanting mcKJefty. 
IMPUDENTLY, Im'-pfi-dint-l^ ad. 

Shameleily, without modetly, 
IMPUDICITY. im-pfl-dlf-t-lj. f. 

Want of chafiity, imtnodefty. 
To IMPUGN, Im-pfi'n. v.a. To at* ■ 

tack, to aflaalt, 
IMPUGNER. Im-pfi'.nfir. f. One 

that attacks or invadei. 
IMPUISSANCE. Im-pil-ir-fin.. f. 
Impotence, inability, weakncTis 
feeblenefi. ■ 
IMPULSE, Imf.plls. f Commnnl- 
cated force, the eSeSt of one body 
afling upon anoiher ; inHaence a&- 
ing upon the mind, tnoiion, idea. 
IMPULSION, iro-pil'-Biip. f. The 
agency of body in motion upon 
body ; influence operating upon the 
mind. 
IMPULSIVE, Im-pai'. si*, a. Having 
the power of impalfe, moving, im- 
pellent. 
IMPUNIBLE, Im-pfi'Mbl. a. Er- 

empt from panifliment. 
IMPUNITY, l<a. Ti'-T,fxf. f. Free- 
dom from pnnifliment) exemption 
froia puniftmeiu. 

IMPURE, 



I N C 

zNCAPAcrry, la-ki-ii/k^f. r. 

Joability, want of natural, power, 
wot of pontcr of bodjr. vfat\t a' 
comprebenfireaef* oi mind. 

To iNC ARC£RAT£,iqt^ii-l^.4te 
r. ». To unpriT^, ta (on^Bs. 

INCAUCSRATIO?*, iq-lcir-ft-d'. 
fh^. f. ImprirDnment. COD^|^)ncnt. 

To JNCARfi. la-ki'ra. v. f, T<( 
cover wicb flclh. 

To INCARN, ia-ki'm. v, ^. To 

To INCARNADINE, ln.kl'r-t.4- 
, dbx.. w. ^ To dvf rrf. Tbi* wijrd 

I fiw] «?iy OM*- 
To INCARNATE. l*-ki>pii«. m. a. 

Td «lwhe ' wUb Heftt, to 4°il>»tl 

INCARNATE, lo-It4'j,»<t, pafbo. a. 
. Clotkcd wltb 4elh> Fi|>lW<liF4 if 

iNCAaN4TI0N.!<v-kir-i>A''aiAn, f. 
The ad of affuming body i thf Aate 
of breediBS Bm. 

mCARNATiVE. in-WV.D4-a^, f. 
A Bcdiciac that s^nmci flatti. 

To INCASE, to-klTe. vj- Te wver, 
tonclofe, to iowrap. 

To INCAVATE, foVkJ-vM. 1. 1. 
To aake boUow, to itepi in. 

INCAUTIOUS. in-ki'-Mt. «■ Un- 
wary, ncgligenti bec^lMit 

INCAUTIO05LYi ^^-lfi'-fl^4f-J^ 
ad. Ujurarily, hniltCily, «e^Ii- 

B^NDIARY. [fl-ffn'-^yjrtt, T 

Ok fbo feu kon/ai pr ttwrv <"! 

firt in jBalice or &r robtiery j one 

wbo infiamei fafiiou, or pfpmf cei 

qnararia. 
INC£NS£. lo'-ttof. r. Perf^neifx- 

ludnl bf Bfinhonoiuot&Hkt god 

orgoddeb. 
To INCENSE, In'.ftni. t, a. Tq p«- 

fame wuh iaceofe. 
To JNCENSE, in.fliu'. r. a. Tp-en- 

Jtiodle, to tap!, ta indfima witb an- 
[ ger, to forage, to provolce. 10 cx^ 

' INCENSEMENT, In-Hoi'-miM. f. 
Rwe, beat. fury. 
JNCKJN610N. In-tfn'-fliiq. f. The 
, *& of kiodlifig. the Haw of being ( 



IN C 



INCBN^O^. . lo.fiii(-ftr. f, A ki*. 

dler qf wstir. tn ^ndanei of paU 

fiooa. 

INCEKSORY, hl-{i.a-{^T.i. (. T>e 

vefiel In which incenfe u Dqrotfnd 

qfivnd. '...., 

INCEjlTfVS. in-f^ni'.I^. C ,Tfcft 

whjcTvkindlcv'hat whicji pfOKo]^i, 

tliacwhicK epoouragc*, inciwpii^ti 

motive, 1^ ecu rage mEAti fpur. 

INCENTIVE, la-J^nt' Iv. ,. locitipg. 

encouragiag. 
lilCEPTfo^, Iq-ftfl'-ftfio. {, J?«r 

gioiitog. 
IlTCEPTly^, In-ftp'-tf^. a. Noting 

a begiiming. 
mcEPTOR, Id-(?p'-tir. f. A be»m. 
. Dcr, ope who i« m bis radimniii. - 
lNCERATiON,lq-f4-ri'-fhdn. f.,Tfli« 

afl of covering with w>X. 
IiaCERTlTVDfi, In-fir'-t^-tU. ^ 

Uncercaioty, doubtfulpefi. . 
INCESSANT, fn-fis'-iint. ». V"- 
cealing, uniatwmilted, coMiqa^/i 
uninierrupteil. 
INCESSANTLY, In-fii'-fint,!^. ad. 

Without interiiiilSoo,~coiitiDui]Iy. 
JNCpST,- in'-fift. f. Uonaturtl f.^i 
ciiminal conj unftion of perfoiu with- 
in 4BgreH probibiied. 
INCESTUOUS, lo-fir-ti-Si, a. 
(jiuky of tncel), guilty of iiomtarql 
(ohabitati^n. 
INCESTUOUSLY, In-ilt'-tt-ftf-lf. 

ad. With ^ulatD^Ii love. 

INCH.iotlh'. f. The twelfth part of 

» fbot I a prpvertHsl nf mp fbr p 

fin^i} quifftijy ; a nice point of tijoe. 

To INCH, intlh'. v. a. To drive by 

ifu^s -f to deal by inchet, {9 girC 

fplringly. 

T9 jNCH. intUi'. V. *. To advaw^ 

or reiirf a little ft a tipie. 
INCHEd, lp;(ht'. a. Contaijing 
inches in length or breadth. 

inchMQa;., intOt'-a^i. f. A pim 

ah inch long. 
ToINCHOATE.in'.ka.Jw.r.a. To 

begin, to commence, 
INCHOATI^N, In-k8-4'-ihln.f. la- 

ception, beginning, 
INt-HO.^TlVE, in-k&'-i-tlT. a. la- 

ceptive, noting iachoation or be< 



IN C' 

duet Indde, wbicb confiftof point- 
ed and fharp pvticlcs, bjr «diich 
the piKidetof odlerl)odielaredi- 
■ videa. 

JNCIDENCE, fa'-ff-diiu. jr.The 

WCIDENCY. In'-^-dJir-lJ. J direc- 
tion itith which one boar ftriket 
upon another, and the angle nude 
by that line, and the plane ftrock 
npoUf ii called the angle of Inci- 
dence ; acddeDt, hap, cafudtr. 

n^CIDENT. l.i'-9-<Knt. a. CaTtial. 
foniuiODs, occafipniJ. htppemng 
acddentaltjri falling in befade the 
main dcfign j happentngi apt to 
happen. 

INCIDENT, lo'-^-dint. f. Some- 
thing happening befide the main 
dcfign, camalty, an event. 

INCiDENTAL. Io-^-d4n'-tiI. *. 
Incident, cafoal* happening b^ 
cbailce; 

INCIDENTALI-Y, In.ft-«n'.iil.^. 
ad, Be&de the. main ae6gn, occa- 
fionall*. 

JNCIDENTLY, in'-fJ-dint-». ad. 
Occafionally, by the by> by iht 
way. 

To INCINERATE, In-»In'.n«r.lte. 
V. a. To bum to afhet. 

INCINERATION, la-iln-ntr-ti'- 
lUtn> r. The a& of horning any 
thmgto a(hei. 

INCIPIENT, in..Ip'-y«nt.^ Begin- 
ning, commencing. 

INCJRCUMSPECTION, }a'-iit. 
k&m-fpik''>fh&n. f.Want of caution, 
want of heed, 

INCISED, la-tl'zd. «. Cot, made by 



s wound made with a thaip in^a- 
inent ; divifion of nfcofitiei by m^ 

jN^S^E,In-ir-iIv. a. Having the 

qnality of Cutting or dividing. 
INCISOR, la-if.fftr.V. Cutter.tooth 

in the forcpari of ihc month.' 
INCISORY. In-.l' ftr-^. a. Having 

the quality of cutting. 
mClSDRB, In-ilz'-^fcr f. A cot, 

an apefcnre. 
XNCITATION. In^-ll'-JUa. C In- 



IN C 

ntemest, ioccMirei motive, in* 

piilfe. ' 
To INCITE, fn.a'te. r- a. To Bit 

op, to pufh fMwmrd in a pnrpole, M 

animate, to fpor, to arge on. 
INClTBIriENT. in-d^te-mint. f. 

Motive, incentiK, imptdfe, inciting 

nrciviL, 

SeeUM 

INCIVILITY, io-I^vir-f-tf. , f. 

Want of counefy, rodeaeft i >a of 

rodeaeTi. 
INCLEMENCY, la-klin'-mfa-^.i; 

Unmercif^ners, cradty, fevcri^f 

harflncft, rongbnefi. 
INCLEMENT, In-ldim'-miat. «, 

Unmerciful, tio^tying, void of tea> 

denidt, harlh. 
INCLINABLE. in-lcO'.nifal. a. Han 

ing a propenfion of will, faveor* 

ably difpoled, willing j having t 

tendency. 
INCLINATION, In-klf-nl'-fh&n. C. 

Tendency towkrda any point ; na> 

tural aptiiefi ; propenfion of mind* 

£tvonral>le difpofition; love, tSec^ 

don ; the tendency of the magnet* 

i<!al needle to the Eift'or We&. 
INCLINATpRY. fn-kT-ni-tAr-^ 

*. Having a qaaiity of inclining to 

INCLINATORILY, In-kir-ni-iir. 
^-1^. «d. ObliqDdy, with iadinadpB 
10 one lide or the other. 

To INCLINE, In-kll'ne. r. n. T* 
bend, to lean, to tend cowardi any 
part ; to be fitvonrably di^oftd Vr 
to fee) defire beginning. 

To INCLINE, In-klTBe. r. a. To 
give a tendency of direAion to anf 
place or fiate; to tarn the defiie to- 
ward* any tlung ; u bead, to incor- 
vato. 

To INCLIP, in-UIp'. v. a. To graf^, 
to endole, to (urronnd. 

To INCLOiSTER.fo-klmT.tir. r. a. 
To Ihdt np in a doifter. 

TolNCLOUp, in-klou'd. v. a. ^o 
darken, to obictire. 

To INCLUDE. In-kia'd. ▼. «. To 
endoie, to Ihvt ; w comprUi;> » 
comprehend , 

INCLUSIVE, lo-Hl&'-tlT. a. Indo. 
■ * fin;. 



3 NC 

io^* mortfing i .eanprehtndid ia 
the Aim or nombcr. 
aiCWSIWtLY, iD^H'JiIr.lf. fd. 
Tk« dbing mendoned reckoned into 

INCOAGULABLE, Ig-kft-ig'-gt. 

UbI. a. iDcapibU afeoiKretioa. 
INCOBXISTENCE, In'. Iti-ig-zU"- 

tiat. r. TlkB qatlit; of au exil&ag 

togetbcr. 
INCOG, h-kig'. ad. Unkwmi, ii. 

INCOG['TANCr, lo-kfidzh'-f^-tiD. 

f^. f. Wint ofthouB-ht. 
INCOGlTATIVB, 1e■lc&dzh^^tl- 

dr. a. WsBUng tbe pomr of 

tbotwlit. ' 
IMCOGNiTO. in-k&g'.B^tA. ad. In 

a ftate of conceslincnt. 
.INCOHERENCE, lo.kA-U'- 



Id^- 






INCOHERENCYj 

Wut of eoDneiioii, tncoagruty, 
- bcoNfeqiieBce, want of depoDdaoce 

of ««c part npon aaother ; want of 

ecMtan, looicMf* of inaterial part*. 
INCOHERENT. ln-k&.U'.iiDt. a. 

laoosfeqaential, iaooBfifteat i wuh- 

oMcohcGon, loofti 
INCOHERENTLY. in.kft-U'.Tfat- 

^. ad. iMOBfiftaKljTi inconA- 



DKi 



. OLUMiry, la-lU-W-mib-f, f. 

Safety, Iccnrirr. 
INCOMBUSTIBIUTY, Ink&m. 

Ut'.tf^tr-j^. {. T)ie<)<u%of 

Kfifliag fire. 
INCOMSuSTIBLE, la-U^-bAi'- 

dU. a. Not to be coalaiiicd hj fire. 
INCOMBUSTIBLENESS. in-iita- 

b&*'-ift^nii. f. 1^ qoaliqr of not 

kaa^ waited tm fire. 
INCOMB. U'.kfim. f. Reveaae^pro. 

dnce of any thing. 
INCOMMENSURABILITY, 

k6m.niii.:ih.Ti-ba"-ftf. f. Tbe 

fiate of one thing with refpeA tc 

anatker, whn they cannot be com- 

pcifd by anjr connroo neaCnre. 
INCOMMENSURABLE, in-kim- 

m^'a-rlbl. a. Not m he reduced 

to aoy mearnre co«in»oa to both. 
)tlCOUM^£l»UTK> ^'"'xn- 



kr.t. 



m^n'-f&.rit. a. Not adoutdiig ou 

coamwa laeafow. 
INCOMMISCIBLE. lo-k^-sli'- 

tltil. a. That cannot be mixed »• 

geiher. 
To INCOMMODATB, In.) 

k&m'-mi-dite. 
To INCOMMODE, in-k&in- 

ai6'de, J 

To be inconTCiunt to, to hinder or 

cmbamftwiihoQt very mat injury, 
INCOMMODIOUS, .in-k^.iB&'- 

dyAi. a. Inconvenient, vcxationt* 

withont great mifchief. 
INCOMRf ODIOUSLY, In-k&m- 

m&'-dyU.I^, ad. Inconveniendjri 

not at eafe. 
mcOMMODIOUSNESS, In-kAm- 

mti'-Aytf-nii, f. Inconvenience. 
INCOMMODLTY, Ia.k&in-m6d'- 

f-tf- {. Inconvenience, trDoble. 
INCOMMUNIC ABILITY . In.k&n. 

ni&'_ii^fei-bil"-^-t^. f. The quality 

of not bong impartible. 
INCOMMUNICABLE, in-k&iv- 

ni&'.n^-kibl a. Not impardUk, 

aot to be made the common right, 

property, or quality of more tbaa 

One ; not to be exprefied, not to b« 

tnU. 
INCOMMUNIC ABLY, la-k&m. 

m&'-n^'kib.l^. a. In a manner not 

to be imparted or comnunicated. 
INCOMMUNIC ATI NG, In-k6m- 

mfi'-n^.ki-tlng. a. Having noiotcr- 

coarfe with each other. 
INCOMMUTABLE, ln.k&Bi-m&'. 

tibl. a. That cannot be exchanged, 
INCOMPACT, ln.k&ffi-pik't. 1 
INCOMPACTED, in-kAm- > a. 

nik'.tld. i 

Notjtuned.not cohcrup. 
INCOMPARABLE, 7n-k£m'-pi. 

tU)], a. Excellent above compare. 

excellent beyond all competition. 
INC0MPARABLY,ituk6m'-Fi-r&b. 

I^. ad. Beyond comparifon, without 

competition ; exccUentW to tbe 

high ell degree. r 

INCOMPASSIONATE, In-kim- 

plA'-lh6-nit. a. Void of |Mty. 
rNCOMPATlBlLlTY.ln-kt'm.pJt'- 

^-bir-J-t^. f. Incorliflcncy of one 

thing with aoothcr. 



WCOMFATIBLE, la-Um-pb'.ftl. 

». InconGfleat wiib bmeAiag dfe, 

tmk M cannot' fibfiS arcMnocUa 
- •oflsffnl (Dgetharwitk feaielkin^ tile. 
INCOMPATIBLY.. In-kim-pli'-jb. 

1^. ad.- lacocifiAaatly. 
INCOMPEN SABLE, lo-Um-pin'. 

IbL a. loeapabU o£ bciag company 

IKCOMKBTBNCy. fa-TcAm'-p*- 
. rfn-f^.'/, IiwfaHicT-, want of adequate 
- abibty of qnalifccition. -' 

|NCOMP£T£NT, lo.k&B'-pi.tfcit. 
«. Not fuinUe, not adf qaste, not 

DfcOMPfiTlNTLY, {a-kiat'-pj- 

INCOMPLETEila.kAn-irfCt.a'.Not 

pctfiEa,nmfiBiftiMl. 
INCOM PLETENESS Ji]-k^iiH>»l. 

nfa. f. Imperfediai]. unfinifted 
' iate. 
INCOHPLBX, )n-k&n^idik3. a, 

UacompoandEd, fimide. 
INCOMPLIANCE, in-k&m.piriini. 
.'^f. Unmftabtenefi, impra^cable. 
• <^«c6.«miradidi0(it tuipfti'refiifal 

of conpliance. 
^COMPLIANT, (ii-ki(»-p]l'-&Dt, 

■. Untraaable, unyielding, 
INCOMPOSED. In-tim-pa'xd. a. 
' DifhutMri. diTcomppfed, disordered. 
INCOMPQ&ITE, iiv-k6m.p&K'.lt. a. 

Uncom pounded, fimpie. 
WCOMPOSSIBlLltV, In-Wm- 

^-{f-hi]"-f-tf. f. Qaalky of being 

«ot po£bIe but by tlie aegadoo tir 
' deftmfiiDnaf {omething. 
IN COM POSSIBLE, la-k&m-p&i'. 

tibt. *. Not poffiUe together. 
JNCOMPREHENSIBILirY, ■In. 

kAm'-pr«.h*n-^-bil"-^-t^. f. Un- 

mnoctvablenela. rapcrtorhj W ba. 
' mm andcrfianding. 
INCOMPRiiH£N:>lBLE, h-k&ni- 

pri.h&fi'-dbl. a. Not to b< coaceiv- 

ed.nottD be folly ooderfiood. 
IKCOMl'REHENSIBLENBSS, In- 

kiin prf-hin'.'ifal-nis. f. Uocon- 

crivablenefi. 
INCOMPREHENSIBLY, Jn-kim- 

fti-hiti'-ilb-\f. ad. Jn a manner 

not to be conceived. 
INCOMPR£5&litl.l£, la-Um-pr^t'- 



U^ 



INC 

prelTed incole&^ase" 
INC0M9RBS&IBIUTY> Ink&Vi 

E^'-i^-Ul'^^-t^. (. Incafacity to 
fqueezed into left (ws, 
INCOMCEJ1LAI1.B, !iuUo-f£l4 

ibi. a.-Noetikh* hiddea,BOttob« 

kept fccrtt. : . , . 
lNC0NC£IVAB{4E,fa4:inrli'r-ibI. 

a. iDcomprchenfible, not to bo Md- 

ccmd by thb tawi, 
INCONCEIVABLY, In.k6i>,.«V-ib- 

1^. ad. In a taianner iKyond com* 

prehenfion: 

rcONCEPTIB LE.livkAr-(^'-llbl. 

a. Not to bs cancaived, iacompre- 

henGble. 
INCONCINNJTY, ln-\tda.ilt -}-tf. 

{. UnRtneb,' uaruitableoeri. 
INCONCZ.UI1ENT, iD-kio.kNi'* 

dint. a. Inferring no confequcocF- 

iNQONcujavFi tif.ki»-m-4r, 

af Npt enforcing any deterOuuatioB 

of the nnnd, bm u^blang aogem 

evidaqce. ' 
INGONCLUStVELY. In-Ua-ItU'- 

tlv-l^.ad. Wiiboatany facb evidence 
^ u determioei tbe underSaading. 
INCONCLUKJVENESS, ia-k&a- 

kA'-dv-ats. I. Want of ratiotwlco-* 

INCONCOCT. laJtin^kikt'. 
INCONCOCTED,IH.kifl kik'- 

tU. 

Un ripened, immatnK. 
rNCONCaCTIQN. In-Wp-kMr- 

Mn. .{. Thti. lUtt of bdog isdi- 



}- 



rt^c 



lOed. 



[Concurring, in k^-kii'. 

ring. a. Not agfccing. 
tNCUKDITB, In-kia'-dJi. a. In»- 

galar, rude, lupolifhed. 
INCONDITIONAL, faJcAtudiOi'- 

hoM. a. WitboiK cxc^itiMi;. mAOwv 

limiution. 
INCONDITIONATE, Ia-kin-d«h'- 

kn-h. a. Not linutod, not rcfiraia- 

•d by any conditiotu. 
IKCONFORMJXy, io-WB-fl'r- 

oilt.^. f. IncotnpKaBce wub tbe 

practice of othen, 
[NCONGKUENCB, {n-kin'-gi«4n(. 

L Unfnitdikne&t wau ofadapt- 

atioo. 

IN, 



INC 

proprietx ; di&greoRK *f parU, 

vmitot {fttneityj: .': ,'*l ■. i' 

INC0NGRUOUfi,'fn-k^%^>iR *. 

INCOMNEXEDLT, : ta-kbt,Bik\ 
. iti-if. ad. WUfaoat aqitcotui^OD 

Itrrfe^udUceJ - ' ! 

WCON&CIONABLE. ia>Jc6B''-lUii- 

m,%. VcMef ttic ttnfeof gbod 
• tadCTil, UMCBibjiable. '1 ' 

■ bg j a fc. f.' . li>candK£raM6t »9"t of 
jofi inference. , . 

kafaiC. i^ Witlbiil jglt cdodufioD. 

-aukooc icnhr:MmiQt-, - 
tNGONSlDEiUBlLe; '^kifa-iUX 

•it-iiiL «. Uaitgdlii'Vtftiiiitico, uii- 
Uporcaot. 
INCONSiSEIt AH.£NEfi6, ltt,I<i&ii. 



KiOOHSiBBAKIT./ Ja:Uc-tii'- 

."ramc'^se TMud. ,' "< '-' .11 
mcONSlDERATELX, U4Jia~ 

sU^^r^i-nlt. If. CMJ^Kfi, 

d^r-l'-lhAti. f. Want.tof^MWgbt, 
IMUKiaA, idaavMHttb.....' 
INCONUfiTENOS. . lJki,Um--l 

■■*'.*a*^i ..,- - If 

mCOtiSt&TSHQV, i%-ktarit ' 
A'-Ou^ I «: - 1 : . 3 
Soch oppofition >9 t]hMrlMe'fiti|}oG- 

EaBAoi be together ; a,hfaadit^u»T' 

- iUOTtiire jrkcM.-crle ftvB -A^rtmy? 
tbe other ; incoDJnillfidfoAaaiiktcfg, 
c|rtK(faH*e(i. "tr ' . : 



t N C 

, 4i JhcQiSiFbtiiae; Mt-Ababls, St- 

INCONSISTENTLY, In^k,^.*!.'- 

Matilf.Mi. Ahtitiiy.iuiotignMXfi, 
..«ilHelf-l»rmi*iiaioa.' .. 

INCC^'SlSTJMSh, Ji^Jt^^'-Ar. 

'.a. '.Net JUcrfitMtv . kfJMpilitSfc 
I.. wMh; .■ . '^t. : .. . . 
INCONSOLABLBv Jm't.Wft'.Mbl. 

if. 14iitib hefanfbmd. IbrvMM 

Beyond furcepclbiliiy ofcMufdCt. 
lKCUtK£0{L ABUilSES ,1^ri-ft&H^*n 

libt-nJs. r. Thet!ate.^Mn«.tera 
-:^colnrDrtt^' .-''„', ,.:.,'! 
INCONS ON ANC VvJibUn',flt«da- 
. -,{}. f; Difagre<yiMti*»iiriMHlj ,v:i 
JiiiaOiHSPiUU&UrSf ih-UiW^'-lK 

is. ft. iDdifemmkiew noc ;painqpbU> 

.fc4t.Wie.ighr. ■, ,.■.- r : ■-- ,.■! 
.B^NSTANCT. Iii^£o^:AU#. t 

UnfleadineA, ■wun 4i iflcaAf adbe- 
-■ ;«nofe;«utal»ail^., X.J/.'. '..! 
LNCQNSTAIdTk .thhkW-iUiic.. a. 
. Noti&mKn rc&:^iDii;iBUriataV^ 

afie£tioK$:!chuigatUvmittbkb)v»- 

.titUk: .:-,.'. .^ . i ' 

INCONSUMABLE*; ..'l[«.k&i»A'. 

kibh ,t.'S4otibibfei wdh^ ; :.:: 
iNCONSUMPTlftL8:,ikuk&ii.dap'. 

tlbl. a. Not to be fpeut, mc «• W 
: bmugkt'toanfcnii.. -', 'J.. I 
JMOOMTESTASLE..: :ik<U»<tf/- 

tibl. a. Not niwtiiiinilK<U 'iMtad- 
. Jkiuiiii>t'4el)uii>itK*HiM9irtIble.'Il 
rNCONTESTABfcV,-. JrMkAi.«i'- 

tU>^. ±A. ]/tdilpUabl^«dilcMftf|- 

lNG«NlVGUOf:;S^ fa^Unt^'^ 
-ui. a. Not KNieiiiag' cachiOtlicAniqf 
. jotMAtaK^thshi . ,,i ..,. -.,i 
'INpOMTiNBfQCS^-liAD'.^. 4 

-«**•- , .; .-. 1, 

iWCJOHTiNENCy^,.i*Jaio;'4>i;2 ** 

ijttMit)! to ^i«Mb.j<ilitO(ri«tNif; 
. iBwbaAkf. 1 . I V - ',- 

.U^QONTINENT. 1«4iM^l$uiML 

a. Uncnade^M^ing wlawMflca. 
;fuke^ Oiwniae <^fl>/.'^1MnMIM|, 
. The bttiM- ^en^'w okiiUiqi . r ") 
■iN.C(:»i.TlN£N-TtY, ' ,J,„kin;,itJ. 

. A^rit-lf.ad. 'UfKJtoAetjf.MUNMtTt'e- ' 
Araifll oUhw ^l^tMO* XiOWtfiUiivU. 

JN- 



•INC 

INCONTROVERTIBLE, &.Ud- 

ti&.v^-tibl. a. Indifpautble, not 

tobedifpnted. 
JNCOrfTROVRRTlSI-Y, In-k&i- 

tr&-vir'.iib.l^. md. To % degree 

beyoad controveriy or dirpote. 
To INCONVENIENCE,ii»-kin-»«'. 

py^j. V. a. To caofe uaeafioelii or 

difficdtjr to aajp one. 
INCONVENIENCE, in-kAo-l 

INCONVENIENCY, io-kfin-fV 
*r-By4a.^. J 

Uofiawfii inexpedience j difidvao. 

- tags, caBfe '«f uneafiDcft, difBculry. 
INCONVENIENT. In-kin-.f- 

ajtiat. a. fncomtnodioiu, dilitdvan- 

tagcoa*; naiir, inexpedicDt. 
INCONVENIENTLY, !n.k4n-»fi'. 

tijtatAf. ad.' Unfidy, incomno. 

dioaflyt uafetloD^lr. 
INCONVERSAJBLE, In-kAa-Tir'- 
' fU>l. a. iBconlinuiiicatire, uplbcial. 
ptCOMVBRTISLE, lD.k&i)-v£r'. 

t^ a. No: tnormouble, 
JNCONVINCIBLE, In-kte-vln'- 

ilbl. ■■ Not to be convinced, 
INCONVINCIBLY, In-kSn-Flo'- 

tIb-1^. Mi. Without admitting eon^ 

INCORPORAL, Ia-ki'r'p&-riL a. 

Imdiaeerial, dilliafi irom Btatter-; 

^flinA from body, 
HJCORPORALITY, In-klr-P*-*'- j 

INCORPORALLY, In^'r-pft-ril^ 
f. ad. Without natter. 

To INCORPORATE, In-lii'r-j^. 

i tfttc. V. >. To mingle different in- 
pedimiu lb a« they Ihall make one 
tub i to conjutt' iflfepar^ly ; to 
fcrm into a corporadoa or body po> 
Bti^ t to-ouu, to >ifi>ciatc t to em- 
Sodr. 

To INCORPORATE, lo-kir-pft- 
tAtt.'v. a. To unite into one nara. 

INCORPOftATfi, In-kir-pfr-i^. «. 
laniaterial, unbodied. 

JI^RPORATION, in-hir-pi-ril'. 
A&n.f, Union of divert ingre^enti 
in one Miafi j formation ofa body 

- Miitidi;adoptioB,nnion>aflbdation> 
ZKCORPOREAL. k.k&rp&'.r^.il, 

•t Imaiaterial, unbodied^ 



h 



I NC 

INCORPORfiAtLY, Ia.fcir.p&'' 

rf-ll-^.ad. Immaterially; 
INCORPOREITYj kJOr-p^-i*'- 

f-ff, (. lauBatcriaTity. 
To INCOKPSE. iaM'rpt. r. m. To 

incorporate. Notnfcd. 
INCORRECT. In.k&r-r<kt<, A. NoC 

nicely Gnifhed, not exafl. 
INCORRECTLY, In-"kir-r*W.i;. 

ad. InaccnrUdy, not eraflly^ 
INCORRECTNESS, lo^kftr.rtitf. 

nil. f. InaccDracy.want'of exadneff. 
INCORRIGIBLE, lo-k&r'-rldsh-lbL 

a. Bad beyond cbrredion, depraved 

beyond amendment by any meana. 
INCORRIGIBLENESS, In-k&i^. 

rIdih-lbUnJ*. T. Hopekla deprari; 

ty, badneft beyond all msana of 

amendment. 
IN CORRIGIBLY. k-kir'-HasA-ft- 

I^. ad. To a degree of depraritjr 

beyond All mean* of amcnJittent. 
INCORRUPT. lo-kAr.rip'fc 7 
iNCORRUPTED, In-kAr-rtp*- 

ild. i 

Free from 'foulncTi or depraTaobai 
. ;pnre of minneri, boncft,giK)d. 
INCORRUPTIBI LITY .lD.k6r.i*p'. 

t^-bir-^.t^. r. ItfaTcradbirrty of 

corruption, incapacity or deear.' 
INCORRUPTlBLE.fA'k6r-rup'.tlU. 

a. Not capable of coiTUpdoi^'iiOt 

adnutUDK decay. 
^CORRUPTIBLE, lo.kir.iAp'. 

tibl. C One of a religiou- fed. 

which heU tbat the body of Chrit 

wat infuiteptible of corraptioa. 
INCORRUPTiBLY, lo-kir-rip'- 

t]b.)^. ad. In a manner not toVU 

corrupted. 
INC0RflUPTIC»4Ja-k&r-rfip'.ft&B. 

C Incapacity of corruption. 
INC0RRUPTNES3, larkir.ripf- 

i)£svr. Punty of inannen>.-honeSy, 

integrity ; freedom iiola decay or 

degeneration. 
To INCRASSATB, In-krli^ate. 

V. a. To ducken, the contivy to 

attenuate. 
INCRASSATION, ia-kiif-ffl'-Oifis. 

f. The aa of thlckeningi tbs Aaw 

of grewiag ihidc, 
INCRASSATIVE, k-krlt'-fi-Uv. f. 

Having tke-cuulity of tbiclwunf . 
T» 



I N C 

to mCRBASE, la-kji'u v. a. To 
grow more or greater. 

To INCREASE, Jn-kri'j.T.>. To 
DUke more or greater. 

INCREASE, iD-kri's. r. Aogmenu- 
ODD, the ftue of growing more or 
gnneji increment, that which it 
adied to the origitut flock; pro- 
dace ; genention ; progeny ; [he 
ftsteofwaxine greater. 

IHCREASER, la^ti'.fbr. f. Hi who 
iacreafet. 

INCREATED. lotf«.i'^H. a. Not 
created. 

ZNCREDIBILITY, In-krH dj W- 
'■ f. The quality of furpalHug 



tt 



rfief. 
INCREDIBLE, ]a-kijd'.Ibl. a. Sor- 

pafling belief, not to be credired. 
INCREblBLENESS, ia-k,td' Ibl- 
. nil, f.Qaality of being not creditile. 
INCREDIBLY. la-kr«<l'-Ib-]/.ad. In 

« BiBBer not to be believed. 
mCREDULlTY.in-ktf dft'-I^t♦. f. 

Qvality of not believing, hardaeri 

oTlxlier. 
WCREDULOUS/In-krW-ftlfti. a. 

Hud of belief, reftjfing credit. 
WCREDDLOUSNESS, io-krid'.ft- 

Hf-Uu f. : Hudnefi of belief, in- 
credulity. 
mCR£MABLE.fn.kf4m'..ibI. t. Not 

coBfnmable by fire. 
INCREMENT, la'-ktt-mlat. f. Afi 

of {rowing greater { iocreafe, caufe 

of growing more; prodoce. 
To INCREPATE. In'-kr«-pite,_ ». a. 

To cbide, to reprehend. 
INCREPATION, In-kr«-pi'.lhfin. f. 
' ReprebenfioD, cbiding. 
TolNCRUST, I«-kr6fl'. -t 
TolNCRDStATE.io-krij'-U. a. 

To corer widi an additional coat. 
INCRUSTATION. In-krtif-i4'-ft.6n. 

f. Ad adherent ooreiing, fomething 

foperinduced. 
To INCUBATE. In'-ki-blte. v. d. 

To fit upon eggi. 
INCUBATION, In-kb-tti'-fliflD. f. 

The a& of, fitting npco eggi to 

batch them, 
INCUBUS. U'-k&'b&). f. The night- 



1 N D 

To INCULCATR, In-kii,'-k3te. t. a. 

To ifflprcfa by tVequent admoniiions. 
INCULCATION. ln-k&l-kr-(lifli.< 

The a:l of imprc^iig by iuqueni > 



INCULPABLE, In-kdi'-p^W. a. Uo- 

blamrsble. ' 
INCULHABLY, ln-k61'-pib-l^. ad. 

Unblamfabisr. 
INCULT, in-kili'. a. UncDhivaied, 

oniilled. 
INCUMBENCY, In-kfiin'-bcn-fJ. f. 

The a& of lying upon another ; the 
." ftate of 4teeping a benefice. 
INCUMBiiNT, ■ In-kflm'-bint. a. 

Kelling Upon, lying upon; impoliMl 

a« a duty. 
INCUMBENT, In-kfitn'-bint. f. He 

who is in prefent poiTelBun ofa be- 
To INCUMBER, ^;l-k6m'-b6r. v. a 

To emharraf*. 
To INCUR, In-k&r'. v, a. Tobecome 
' liable to a punifhment or rep're- 

henfion; to occur, to prefs on the 

INCURABILITY.In-kfi-ri-bll'-^tJ. 
f. Impoffibiliiy of core. 

INCURABLE, In-ka'-iibl. a. Not 
admitting remedy, not to be re- 
oio*ed by medicine, irremediable, ' 

INCURABLENESS. h-ki'-rib!- 

n^i.r.Stateofnoi admitting any cure. 
INCURABLY, ia-ki-iib-l^. ad. 

Without remedy. 
INCURIOUS, fn-kfi'-r^-fii. a. Ne- 

gligent,inattentive,ivithouicurioiity. 
INCURSION, In-kir'-lhftn. {. At- , 

tack, mifkhievouj occorrence; in- 

vafion, inroad, ravage. 
To INCURVATE, In-kir'-vStc. r.a. 

To bend, to crook. 
INCURVATION, Io-fcfir-va'-fl»an. 

r. The aA of bending or making 

crooked ; fle)rion of the body in to* 

ken of rererence. 
INCURVITY. In-kir'-vf-tf. f. 

Crookedoefi, the ftate of bending 

To INDAGATE, In'-di-glie. r. a. 

To frarch, to examine. 
IND\GATION, in.di.gr-Oiftn. f. 

Search, inqairr, examination. 

s INDA- 



I N D 

IKDAGATOR, In'^i-gl-tfif. f. A 
tcarcitCT, an iuquirer. an examiner. 

To [NDART, In-di'rt. v. a. To dm 
in, toftrike in. 

To INDEBT. In-^«t'. ». «. To put 
into debt; to oblige > to put under 
obtifatinn. 

JNDETjTED, lo-d^t'-tld. pm. a. 
Obliged by fumelhing neeiwcd, 
touna to retticudoD, having incur- 
red a debt. 

frJDECENCY.h^'-ftn.iJ;. f. Any 
th<ng uabccoming, loy tbing con- 
trary to Bood manorr}. 

INDECENT, In-di'-rint. a. Unbe- 
coming, unfit for the ejei or ears. 

INDECENTLY, in-d*'-iint-l^ ad. 
Without decency, in a manner con- 
trary to decency. 

INDECIDUOUS, lo-di-ilJ'-ft-fij. a. 
Not faliing, not Ihed. 

INDECLINABLE. In-dMcll'-nibl. a. 
Not varied by termlnationt. 

INDECOROUS, la-dMEd'-i&i. a. 
indecent, unbecoming. 

INDECORUM, In-di-W-iim. f. , 
Indecency, unbecoming. 

INDEED, ln-d«d. ad. In reality, in 
truth ; above the common rate ; ihit 
ii to be granted that ; it i* ufed to 
nete a full concel£on. 

INDEFATIGABLE, ia-dl-ftt'-i^ 
gibL a. Unwearied, not tired, not 
exhanlted by labour. 

INDEFATIGABLY, In-di-fit'-t}. 
gib-J^. ad. Without wearinefi. 

INDHfECTIBiLlTV,in-d*-f4tt'-tf- 
b^'-j-tf. f. The quality of foffcr- 
iiig no decay, of being fubjeft to 
no defea. 

INDEFECTIBLE, In d* fik'-tibl. a. 
Uiifaiiiag,nat liable todefefl or decay. 

INDEFEIdlBLE, In-di- fi'-zlbl. a. 
Noi to be cut off, not to be vacated. 
irrevocable- 

INDEFENSIBLE. In-di-fto'-ilbl. a. 
What cannot be defended or main- 
tained. 

INDEFINITE, in-dir-fln-lt. a. Not 
deterrained, not limited, not fetdcd; 
large beyond the comnrebenfion of 
man, though not abfoluti^ly without 
limitt. 

INDEFINITELY, lo^if-fln-It-JJ. 



, !o-d«-lDi'-^ 
D,h-di.llb'.f * 



I N D 

ad. WiiAioutany fettled OT'detenni* 
naie limitatjoo i to a degree iudeS- 
nite. 
INDEFINITUDE, Ii»^«-fln'-f- . 
tiid. f. Quantity not limited by 
our nnderltaiiding, though oot yet 

INDELIBERATE, !o-d«-lIb'- ") 

6 lit. 
IND ELI BERATED, I 

«-rJild. 

Unpremeditated, done without coo- 

fi deration. 
INDELIBLE. In-dil'-IIbl. a. Not to 

be blotted out or effaced ; oot to be 

annulled. 
INDELIBLY, In-dil'-»-bt^«d. In a 

manner not to be efiaced. 
WDELICACY, indil'-^ki^. f. 

Want -of delicacy, want of elegast 

decency. 
INDELICATE, In-dil'-^-ket. i. 

Waoting decency, vwd of a qoick 

fenfe otdecency, 
INDELICATELY, In-dil'-J-kit-lJ. 

ad. In an indelicate manner. 
INDEMNlEiCATlON, In-dim'-nJ-. 

f^-lci"-fhiin. f, Sccority againfl loft 

or penalty; reimburlcinent of laft 

or penalty. 
To INDEMNIFY, In-dim' nf-f?. 

V. a. I'd fecnre f gainft lofi or p«- 

nalty ; to maintaui unhurt. 
INDEMNITY, iy-dim'-nl-tf. f. ' Se- 
curity from punilhmeni, exemption 

from pvnithmeiit. 
INDKNT, In-dint'. f. Inequality, la- 

cifure. indentation. 
To INDENT. In-dioi'. ». a. Ta 

mark any thing with iocqiulities like 

a row af teeth. 
To INDENT, In-dfnt*. v.d. To con- 
trad, to make a compafi. 
INDENTATION. In-din-ta'-fh6o. f. 

An indenture, waving in sny figure. 
INDENTURE, fn-din'-iiir. C A co- 
venant fo named becMib the coua^ 

terpsrti are> iodenied or cut oaa kf 

the other. 
INDEPENDENCE, io-^pte'-' 

dim. ' 

INDEPENDENCY, In-di- 

iin-ff. 

Freedom* cxeowlwa fron 



n UBUce 



I N D 

« ONtnl, Sate o'er wliidi none 
hi) power. 
INDEPENDENT, h-ii-fia'-iint. 
a. Not depndiDg, not fapponed bj 
asj Dtber, not ctlyiag on another, 
not CODtroUed ; not reining to anj 
tbiDg dfe, as to I {aoerioar. 
INDEPENDENT, in-di-pin'-dint. 
C One who in rdigioai iffiiri holds 
dat every congregation u a com- 
plete churcb. 
I^n^PENDBNTLY, ln-«-p*n'. 
I rf^-I^. ad. WiUuHit reference to 

other thing*. 
' INHESBRT. loHM-zirt'. f. Want of 

I INDESINENTLY, In-di.'-^-nint- 
I tt. ad. Withoat ceffition. 

(NDESTRUCTIBLB. In-dlf-lMf- 
1 tlU. a. Not to be deltroyed. 
I INDETERMINABLE, in-ii-tlr'- 

■f-niU. a. Not to be fixed, not to 

hcdefiorlor fettled. 
INDETERMINATE. {n-d*-i4r'-ai^- 
u^'t. Ua&Jccd, not defined, indcfi- 
mtt. 
flTOETERMINATELY, lo-dttir'- 

a^-mEt't^. ad. Indefidtety, not n 

•If letUed manner. 
INDETSRMINATIOIf, ln-d*-tir- 

n^-nl'-Cbun. f. Waotof determio- 

uicM, want of relbluiion. 
INDETERMINED, In-di-iir'-mfnd. 

a. Uafanled, unfixed. 
IKDEVOrrON, In-<!«-v6'-fli4n. f. 

Wm of deTOtion. irreligion. 
INDEVOUT, ln-t!i-vout" a. Not 

deiroat, not rcUgioiu, itreHgioiu. 
qiDEX, lo'-d^k*. r. The difcoverer, 

tbe pointer ont ; the hand that 

pnati to an/ thing ; die table of 

eootenu to n book. 
IKDEXTERITY, to-d^kf-tif'-^tj. 

H Want of dexierityi want of rca- 

dineb, 
ntDf AN. in'-dfliii. £ A na^T« of 

la&. 
INDIAN. fa'-d)ia. «. ^dongiog to 

ladia. 
iNDlCANT, V>'-<lf-^nt. t. ^ow 

iag, poia^ng out, that iiAkh di- 

refit what ii to be done ii| aiif ^f- 

cafe: 
Ta INDIQAT^,, h'-df-MtcK^ r. a- 



IN D 

To Rio«r, tp point oat ; in pb/fielt, 
to point out a remed*. 
INDICATION, In-d^fcl'-Mn. f, 
Mark, token, figo, note, fyoip- 
tom ; difcoverjr made, intelUgence 

II^ICATIVE, fu-dlk'-kj-ilv. a. 

Showing, informing, pointing out ; 

in grammar, a certain modificaiioa 

of a verb, ezpreOing affirmation or 

indication. 
INDlCATlVELy. In-dlk'-ki-tlv-l/; 

ad. In fuch a manner ai Ihows or 

betokens. 
To INDICT, in-dl'te. See EtiiiiTi. 

and it'* derivative*. 
INDICTION, In-dJk'-lhfin. f. De- 

ctaration, proclamation; an epocha 

of the Soman calendar, infticaicd 

by CpoAantine the Great. 
INDIFKERENUE, lo-dir-ft- -J 

INDlPFERENCy. fn-dif-ffl- f *"• 
rin-f^ ) 

NeotraKtjr, ftifpenfion { impartiality; 
negligence, want of affeftion, un- 
concernedneTi ; ftate in which no 
moral or phjrfical nafon preponde- 

INDIFFERENT, lo-dir-(i-r£nt. a. 
Neotral, rtot determined to either 
fide; Doconcerned, inattertire, re- 
gardlefi; impvti'U difinterefiedj 
pilTable, of amiddliagftiite; in the 
Tame fenfe it hai the force of an ad- 

INDIfFERENTLY Jn-d|r-ft-r4ot- 
1^. ad. Withotu. di^naion, withoat 
preference; in a neutral ftate, with- 
out with or arerfion ; not well, to- 
lerably, palTiUy. middltDgly, 

INDIGENCE, tn^d^-dzhini. f . 

INDIGENCY. Vi'-di-dahAo-^. J ** 
Want, penury, poverty. » 

INDIGENOUS. in-dUzh'-^-nJv. a. 
Native (o a country. 

INOIQENT. W-^H^i"^- *' foor» 
needy, necefliioa).^ in wyit^ want-, 
ing; void, empty. 

INDIGEST, k 4hiAta.\ 1 

INDIGESTED, K>4-dih&'- > a^ 
tid. i. 

Not leparated into dlUnft onler* i 
not formtA^m ihaped i novcoHoa-. 



IN D 

eA in the ftoraach ; ' not brought to 

luppuration. 

INDIGESTIBLE, la-4f-dihii'-im. 
a. Na{ conquerable io rhe llomach. 

INDICES HON, l.i-df-dzhii'-iMn. 
{. The liatE of meats anconcofied. 

To iNDIGITATE, In-dHah'-f-iSie. 
V. a. 'fo point om, to fbow. 

INDIGITATION. in-dlJzh-f-il'- 
Qiiiii. (. Tile 3,& of poinuog oi^ or 

■ . (howin?, 

INDiGN. In-dl'ne. t. Unworthy, un- 
drfervingt bringing jndimity. 

IND1GNANT,_ In-alg'-niot. ^ An- 
gry, raging, inflamed at ODCe with 
anger and difdaia. 

INDIGNATION, Jn-dIg-i.r.ft,fio. f. 
Anger- mingled with contempt or 
difgudi the anger of, a fuperiour i 
the tft'efl of anger. 

INDIGNITY, in-iis-iil-tf. i. Con- 
lumeiyjconicmpiuous injury .violaibn 
ol^ right BCQomuaDied with infult. 

INDiGO, (n'-d).gfi. f. A plant, by 
the Aiiiericani called, anil, ufed k 
dying lor a- blue, colour i the blue 
I'ublbrce pteparcd from the plant. 

INDIRECT, in-df-rSki'. a. Not 
ftniu'*'. noi teflilinear i not tend- 
iiig oiherwile than collaterally or 
confi^tlueniLally to ». poiot j. not fair, 
not hnncA. 

INDIRECTION, la-d^-rilc'-fliin. f. 
01>:ique means, tendency not b > 
llraiglu iliie ; dilhoiiell praSice. 

INDIRECTLY In.d^rikt'-l^.ad.Not 
in altrai^ht line, obliquely; nut ie 
exprvis terms ; unfairly, nut tightly. 

lNDIRECTNf:JS,ln-6f-iiki'-ni).f. 
UDiquiiy I unlairoefs.- 

IND1S1.ERN1BLE, In-d)z zir'-nlbl. 
a. Nnt piTicntible, not Hifcoverable, 

INDISCERMBLY, In-d!s-iet'-njij^ 
1^. ad. In a manner not to be per- 
cu.td. 

INDIbCEKPTIBILlTY,lH-dIf-»rp'- 
i^~\i\"-i-:j. i. Incapability of dif- 
folutiim. 

INDISCERPTJBLE, In-dl -^rp'- 
tib!, a. Not to be feparaied, inca- 
pable ol l^eing brolfen or delltoyed 
bydilfiluticn ol parti, 

INDISCOVERY, f n-dlf-kfcr'-ftr-J. f. 
'i'iie Adte of being luddeu. 



I ND 

INDISCREET, In-dlf-kri't. t. Im-r 
prudent, incautioui, inconlidetmte> 

INDISCREETLY, ' la-dlf-kri't-lf. 

ad. WiUioat prndeoce. 
INDISCRETION, Io-dIf-kr4(h'-6n, 

f. Imfiudeqce, ralhnefs, inconfider- 

INDISCRIMINATE, In-dir-krlm'- 
In-^C. a. Undi^nguifiiable.nottiutrlc- 
ed wiih any note of.dilliD£ti(»)- 

INUISCRIMIN.ATBLY, In-dlf, 
kilm'-<n-£t-If ad. Without dtf^^ 
tinfiion. , 

INDISPENSABLE, iD-dK-pin'-abt, 
a. Not to be remitted, not to be 
f pa red, neceflkrj, 

INDlSPENSAgLENESS, Jn-dlf- 
piti'-flibl-nii. f. State of not being 
to be fpared, aecel£ty. 

INDISPENSABLY, In-djf-pin'-fllv, 
I^. ad. Without difpenfatiun, with, 
out rrmillion, neceflarily. 

To INDISPOSE, In.dlf-p4'«. v. «, 
To make unfit ; to disincline, to 
make averfe ; to diforder, to disqua- 
lify for it'* proper fundims j lo dif^ 
order llightiy wttb regard (o health j 
to make unfavourable, 

INDISPOSEDNESS, In-dirp6'2(j, 
nji. r. Suteorunfitnertor difincU.. 
n^ition, depraved Ibte. 

INDISPOSITION, Ir-dif.r&zlih'- 
6n. f. Diforder of health, tendency 
to ficknefs ; diGnclination, dillike. 

INDISPUTABLE, (n-dis'-pii-tibl. a, 
Incontrovertible, inconteftable. 

INDISpUTABLENESS, In dL'-pfi. 
libl-nis. f. The Hate ofbeinjj in, 
dilputable, certainty. 

INDISPUTABLY. In-dl.'-p&.tib-lf, 
ad. Without conirorfrfy, certainly ; 
without oppolition. 

INDiSSOLVABLE, in-dh-zJI-vJbL 
a. IndilToluble, not feparable as ta 
it's parti ; not to be broken, binding 

INDISSOLUBILITY, In-dI»'-r&-]&- 
bfi"-^-i^.f. Reliftance of a dilTolv- 
ing power, firmnels, ftabienef]. 

INDISSOLUBLE, In-dls'-lo-lAbl. m. 
^e&lUng all leparation of it'j'partit 
firm, liable ; binding for via, fub- 
£fiing forever. 

INDIS. 



1 N D 

IXDISSOLUBLENF-SS, ht-iW- 
ft^U-D^. f. iDdtSbliibiltty, refill' 
ince to feparatioD of part). 
INDISSOLUBLY, Jn-dh'-fi-ldb-lJ. 
■3. Id > manner rc£ilin^ all fepa- 
tmoa i for ever obligatonly. 
WDISTJNCT.ln-dlf ijngki'. a. Nol 
piaioly markej, coofufM ; not «- 
■dly dilceminz. 
INDISTINCTION. lo-dlf-tlngk'- 
AiAa. f. Confulioai Duceruiiiijr j 
omiflioB of (fircrimi nation. 
INDlSTiNCTLY, In-dlf-iingkt'-lJ. 
td. CoDfiifedly, unceriaiul]> ; witli' 
ou being diftinguifhed. 
INDISTINCTNESS, In-dlf-tingki'- 

*ti, {, Confnfian , DDCerta.inty. 
INDISTURB ANCE. in-djf-ifir'- 
blot. f. CalmDcTit freedom fnni 
ifillurbance. 
Tg INDLTE, iD-dl'u. S«eEiiDiTB, 

and it's derivatives. 
INDLVIDUAL, ln-dJ-vId'-6-i1. a. 
Separate from others of ibe fame fpe- 
dei, &ngle, namerically one; undivi- 
ded, not to be paned ordUjoined. 
INDIVIDUALITY. In-dJ-vld-A-il'- 
f-\j, r. Separate or dininaexi&ence. 
|NDl VIDUA LLY.ln-d^-Tld'-fi-il-^. 
ad. With feparate or diltioA exilt- 
CDOE, namerically. 
To INDIVIDUATE, {n-d^vId'-4- 
lie. V. a. To dillingiiilh from ochrn 
of the famefpeciei, tom^keringle. 
1NDIV1DUATI0N> ^^.-d^v^d.ft-i'- 
AAd. f. That which maket an jn- 
dividiul. - 
INDIVIDUITY, lo-df-vH-fi'-J-tJ-.r. 
Tbe Date of being an individual, te 
piraie exillence. 
INDIVISIBILITY, ia-ifMz-f- 



I K D 



>S.^n-d^vU'- f i 



bii'-:-ti. 

INDIVISIBLBNESS. 

Ibl-nia 

State in whkh no more divifioQ can 

be made. 
INDIVISIBLE. In-d^vlz'-(bl. a. 

What dnnot be broken into parti, 

ib final) that it cannot be fmaller. 
INDIVISIBLY, la-d^vlz'-ib-t^. ad. 

Soai it cannot be divided. 
fNDOCIBLE. In-d6i'-Ibl. a. Un- 

tesdiable, inTul^pcible of ioftruc- 



INDOCIL, In-d&s'-UI. «. 1 

able, incapable of being iDarudcd. 
INDOCILITYJn-dft-sil'-i'-tj.i.UiH. 
teach a bleu efs, rctuul of ii.lt. .idion. 
To INDOCTRINAI E, In-dAk'. trla- 
ite. V. a. To iDllru£l, to tin&urv 
with any fcience or opi^iion. 
INDOClRINAriOM, jn-dAk-trfn- 
i'-fk&n. r. InQruaion, inrotmadiw. 
INDOLENCE. In'-dt lins. 7 - 

INDOLENCY, in'-dft-lin-f^ J "^ 
Fieedom from pain i Uzineb, inat- 
tentioo, iiftleflnef^. 
; INDOLENT. In'-ch lint. a. Fm 
from pain ; carelefi, lazy, inatten- 
tive, lilUefs. 
INDOLENTLY, W-dhAlnt-lj. ad. 
With Treedom from pain ; carelefly, 
lauly. inattentively, liRleQy. 
To INDOW, in-dow^ V. a. To por. 
tion, to enrich with gifti. See En- 
dow. 
INDRAUGHT, In'-dtlfi. f. An 
opening in the land "ii'to which the 
iti flov.& ; inlet, palTage imvardt. 
To INDRENCH. !n-diint{h'. v. «. 

To foak, to drown. 
INDUBIOUS, In-dfi'-byij. a. Noc 

doobtlul, not fufpeflii.e, certain, 
INDUBITABLE, in-df-b^-iia. «. 

Undoubted, unquellionahle. 
INDUBITABLY, In-dl'-b^-tib-If, 

ad. Undoubtedly, unoaeftioiabiy. 

INDUBITATE, In-dt'-nf lite. «. 

Unquellionedt certain, appareDt* 

To INDUCE,in-d6'.. V. a. Toper- 
fuade, to influence any tiling) to 
produce by perlualion or InHuencr ; 
to offer by way of indudicn, .^r ■o..- 
feqiit^ntial reafoning j to p'oduci;! 
to introduce, to bring into vris. 

INDUCEMENT, In-di't mhn. t 
Motive to any thing, thai whiLh ^- 
lufF) or perfutdes to any ibiug, 

INDUCER, ■ In-dfi'-ffir. f. A per- 
-fuader, one that iniluencci. 

To INDUCT, in diilu'. v. a. To in- 
troduce, to b^ng in i (oputioadual 
poflVlGon oi a benefice. 

INtDUCTiON, In-diik'-lhSn. f. In- 
trodudion, entrance ; InauAion ii 
when, from feveral particular pn>< 
pofitiontf we infer one general ; the 

•a 



'h 



1 N E 

tBt or fltte of taking pofleffion of 

■R eccMKftiut ItViDfr. 
INDUCTIVE, It-d4k'-ilT. a. Leid- 

iB2,perrax&ve,withToicapible to 

infer' or prodocr. 
To INDUE, In-dft'. r. a. To iawttt. 
' To INDUtGE, In-dildzh'. V. ■. To 

fondte, to fkvear, to gratify with 

coKdSon i to s;taiit not of ligbt, 

Iwt ftvour. 
To- INDULGE, in^\Mi'. r. n. To 

be fnonnbV. 
INDULGENCE, {n-d6I'-dah«ni, 
INDULGENCY, tn-dU'-dzhin- 

*^■ 

Fondnefg, find tciodDefi ; fbrbei 

aoce, tcndemerr, oppo&te to H^ur; 

fannr gnntnd ; grant of the cbarch 

of Rtnne. 
INDULGENT, in-dM'-dzh4nt. a. 

Kind, gentle; mild, favourable; 

gnufying, favouring, giving way 

INDULGKNTLY. In-diV'-dzhiitt- 

J^. ad. Without feveriiy, without 

cenfiire. 

INDULT. In-dfilt'., 1 f. Privilege 

INpULTO.Io-dW'-tfi.] or cxemp- 

To INDURATE, lo'-dfi-rite. v. n. 

To grow, hard, to hardrn. 
To INDUftATE, ^n^dfi.rlte. r.a. 

To malce bird ; to barden the 

mmd. 
INDURATION, In-di-ta'-ft&n. f. 

Tbf Aaie of growing hud; tbeaA 

of hardening ; obduracy, barduefs 

of heart. 
INDUSTRIOUS, lij-dii'-trf-iii. a. 

Dili^t,. laborious; defigned, done 

for tbfe pnpola. 
INDOSTRtOUSLY. fn-dfli'-tr^-lf. 
' If. ad. Diligently, laboriouOy, af- 

fiduoufly.i for the fet purpofe, ndth 

dcfign, 
INDtfsTRY, !n'.<?fir-trt. f. Dili- 

geoce, affiduity. 
ToINEBRlATB, h-i'-brj-lw. v. a. 

7V» intoxicate, to make drunk. 
Tq inebriate, fci-i'-bt^-ite. 

V. n. To grow droDk, to be intoxi- 
cated. 
INEBRIATION, ln4-bTj-J'-(hin. T. 

CrankeDoeTat incoxicatioD. 



l-gin. i f, 



I N E 

INEDITED. ln-ii'.i.tii, a. Unpubi 

lifhad. 
INEFFABIHTY, lo^f-fi-bll'-J-tJ, 

f. UDrpeakablcntf). 
INEFFABLE. la-«r.flbl. a. Uo. 

fpeakable. 
lNEFFABLY.In*r-fSb.I^ ad. In a 

manaei' not to be exprelTed. 
INEFFECTIVE, In-ir-fik'-tlv. a, 

-That *hich ran produce no effeft. 
INEFFECTUAL. U-hf-!kk'-ii-U. a. 

Unable to produce ii'a proper e&8i 

wealc, without power. 
INEFFECTUALLY, In-ff-fflL'-tfit 
- iI-4. ad. Without effeft. 
INEFFECTUALNESS, Ifi-if-flk'- 

tii*il-nii. f. Incfiicacy, want of 

power to perform the proper cffed. 
INEFFICAC]OUS,l..-4f-fy IcS'-fli&i, 

a. Unable to produce tffe&i, weak, 

feeble. 
INliFFICACY, h-ir-ff-H'(f. f. 

Wa'ni of powcri waul of eBefl. 
INLLEGANCe, in-tV-i'gias ' 
INELEGANCY. io-il'-d-g' 

<?- 

Abfence of beauty, want of elegance. 
INELEGANT, f[i il'-i-gin(. a. Not 

becoming, not beautiful, oppofite 

to elegant ; meat), defpicable, coik 

teinpcible. 
INELOQUENT. In-«'-6-kwint. a. 

Not perluajive, not oratoncal, 
INEPT. In-ipt'. a. Unfit. oAkli, 

trifling, ibolifli. 
rNEPTLY, In4pt--If. id. Trifling- 

ly, fiMililhly. unfitly. - 
INEPTITTOE, (o-ip'-tf-tiM. f. Ua^ 

fitoefs. . 
IN£QyAB£.E. la i'-kwitA. a. Ua- 

equtt, uneven. 
INEOyALITY, in-4-kw61'-It,^ f. 

Diffcreifce of ninif^rativelaoaiitit; '] 

oncveDDofa. interdiange of higher 

and lower pans ; difproportioD lo 

any office or purpofe;' Rate of not 

being adec[aate, iaadcquatcneri ; 

change of Hate; unLkeneTs of a 

thing to tifclf ; difiercoce of rank 0( 

ftation. 
INERRABILITY, h-ir-ri-bll'-f-tj. 

f. Exemption from crronr. 
INERRABLE, Io-4r'-riU. a. Bxenpt 

from errour. 

INERR- 



-I NE 

JN'SRRABLENESS, . lair.'. Ubl- 
0^. r. £xemptiiia from crrour. 

INBRRABLY, h-ti-iib-l^. ad. 
WUb fKiiricy from crrautf itiUll- 

Hr- 

Di£MJNGLY, la-li'-ilog^Jf. ad. 

Witbour erioiir. 
INERT, la-in.: a. Hvli, flngglA, 

nodonlefs. 
INERTITUDE, In-ir'-t^-t&d. ) 
1N£RTNESS> In-^ct'-oii. } f. 

JNBRTLY. lo-M'-l^. ad. Slnggiai- 

It, dully. 
iNESCATION, io-if-W-ftifto. f. 

The aa of baiting. 
INSSTIUABUE. lo-^.i^-mlbL a. 

Too valuable to be rated, traBfcend - 

or all price. 
INEVIDENT, in.it'.^-diot. «. Not 

pina, obfcore. 
INEViTAfllUTY, h-iv-f-ti-W- 
< i-xj. i. impo&bility to be av<nckd, 

ttKMDty. 
INEVITABLE, in-iv'-f-dhl. a. Un- 

■midiUe. not to be dcaped. 
INEVITABLY, ^n.i»^^t*b.l^ ad. 

Hlifamt poAbtlity ofelcape. 
INEXCUSABLE, Ia.^r.k&'-zU>l. a. 

Notw be excufediDot to lie palli. 

■led bv apaloer. 
INEXCUSA8LENESS, lD.ilcfk&'- 

■ibl-nis. f. Evotmay beyond for- 

firatefi or palliation. 
INEXCUSABLY, ia-^-H'-tib-lf. 

ad. To a degree of guilt or kily 

beyood czcufe. 
fMEXHALABLE. Ii]-<kf-U:-m>k a. 

Thai which cannot evaporate. 
INEXUAUbTED, lo.ikf.hi'f.ild. a. 

Uaempiied, not pofible lo be enp- 

INEXHAUSnSLE, lo^kf-bif tlbl. 

a. Not BO be fpent. 
INEXISTENCB, In-ig-ri^'-i^Di. f. 

Want of bciagi want of exifi* 
' eacc. 
MEXUTENT, ia4g-iii'>t^. a. 

Not banng beug, not to be found 

iautnie. 
INE-XORABLE, la.«kt'-£-cibl. a. 

Mm m be intreutcd, not to be 
. awTcd hr iniKflty. 
INEXOKABLENESS, la-iki'-^- 



I N f 

libUbii. r. The ftate or quality (tf 

being bexorabte, 
INEXORABLY, lii.4ki'-6.ri-bl^,aa. 

In an inexorable manner. 
IN EXPEDIENCE, lii-ikf-pi'- ■) 

INEXPEDIENCY. In-4kr-p4'. f '' 
dyin-f^. ) 

Waht of fitnefa, want orpropriety^ 
■mfiiiubleucrj to time or place. 

INEXPEDIENT, In-M^f-p/'-dyfat-a. 
Inconvenient, unfit, improper. 

IN EXPERI ENCE. fo-^f.pi'.r4.£iu. 
I. Want of expetimeiual caoi>- 

INEjfpERIENCED. in^ikf p<'-r^- 

inA. a. Not experienced. 
INEXPERT, inkr-pirt'. a. VoM- 

fil, unlkilled, 
INEXPIASLE, ln-iki'-.p^4bl. a. 

Nor to be atoned j not to be inol' 

lified ^y aconenieat. 
roEXPJAELY, in-4k»'.p^4b-!f ad. 

To a degree beycuid atontnaeiu. 
INEXPLICABLE. In-iki'-pJ^-kibL 

a. Incapable of being expUmed. . 
INEXPLICABLY. fn-4k«'-pl^-Wlb- 

1^. ad. In ;^ manner not to be«x> 

plained. 
INEXPRESSIBLE, In-^kf-pi^s'-tlbL 

a. Not to be told, not to be nttcivdt 
I nnutterable. 
INEXPRESSIBLY, In ikl-prh'-il^ 

If. ad. To a degree or U a manner 

not be ottered. 
INEXPUGNABLE. laikt p4g'. 

nibl. a. Impregnable, not to be 

taken by alTauU, not id be fubdued. 
INEXTIhGUlSHABLE. fn i«r. 

''"g'-gwlQi ibl. a. Unquenchable. 
INEXTRICABLE, In-^ki'-ti^-kiW. 

a. Not to be difintangled, not to b« 

INEXTRICABLY, Icjki'.n/.kib. 

IJ.ad. To a degree oF perplexity 

not to be difintangled. 
To INEYE, In.r. v. n. To inoculate, 

'V> propagate treei by the inlitlon of 

a bud into a foreign iioclc. 
INFALLIBILITY, in-fil-1*. 

bii'.^t>. 
INFALLIBLENESS-. 

llbl-ni*. 

Inetrabilitr, cxempdoo froin errour. 
INFAL. 



go itocjc. 

, in-fil-1^ -J 

*. In-fll'- f 



t. 



1 tTF 

iNrALLIBLE, In.fll'-libl. a. Privi- 
leged froin erTOur, bcspableormir- 

lake. 
INFALLIBLY, In-flr-Ilb-l^ ad. 

Withoai dinger of deceit, wick fe- 

curiiy from erroar, ceruialy. 
TolNFAMK. In-fi'me. V. «. To re- 

prcreni CO diladvantagei lodefame, 

to cenlurb publicklv. 
INPAMOUS, ia'-tk-mba. ■. Pub- 

lickly branded with guild opcnij 

cenfared. 
INFAMOUSLY, Jn'-ft mftf-tj^. a*. 

With open reproach, with publick 

notorietjr of reproach ; Jhamefully, 

fcaodaloufly. 
INPAMOUSNE3S, In'.amAr) 

r.h. J. f. 

INFAMY, In'.fl mf. ) 

Public reproach, notoriety of bad 

chars£ter. 
INFANCY. lo'-fin-f^.f. The firll 

pan of life j firft age of any thing, 

beginning, original. 
INFANT, In'-flni. f. A- child from 

the birth to the end of the feventh 

year ; in law, a young perfon to the 

■ge of one and twenty, 
INFANT, in'-fint. a. Not mature; 
INFANTA, In-fin'-il. f. A prin- 

cefs defcended from the royal blood 

of Spain. 
INFANTICIDE, fn flin'-(* side, f 

The murder of iafanu; a murderer 

of infants. 
INFANTILE, in'. fln-tlfe. a. Pertain- 

ing to an infant. 
INFANTRY. In'.fio-trJ. f. The fooj 

foldiers of an army. 
INFARCTION, in-fi'rk-fl>iin. f. 

Scuffing, conftipatioD. 
INFATIGAELE, io-fii'-^glW. a. 

Unwearied . 
To INFATUATE, !n-flf-fi.Ste. *. a. 

To flrike with folly j to deprive of 

anderftandiog. 
INFATUATION. l[i.fli-&.4'-(h6n. f. 

The ad of flrjking with felly, de- 
privation of reafoD. 
NFEASIBLE, in-fS'-zlU. i. I^. 

praflicable. 
To INFECT. In-fJk't. y. b. To afl 

upon by contagion ; to affeQ with 

comnomcaced qaaUticH nTbun by 



rtJpi 



1 Nl? 

contrigidD ; to fill with fomethiii{ 

hurtfully contagioua. 
INFECTION, In-ftk'-ihfio. f. Coiu 

tagion, mifchtef by comtnuatcitioii. 
INFECTIOUS, In-ffck'-ftiis. a. Coo- 

tagioui, influencing by commonica- 

ted qnalitiei. ' 
INFECTIOUSLY, !n-ftk'.fhW-l/. 

ad, Coniagionlly. 
INFECTIOUSNESS, fn-fik'-Mf- 

ats r. The quality of being infec- 

tious, coniagioafnefj. 
INFECTIVE, iQ-f!k'-tIr. a. HariaJ 

the quality of cootagion. 
INFECUND, lo-ti ktnd'. «. Ub- , 

fruitful, infertile. i 

INFECUNDl TY, io-fi-kfin'-dj-^i ; 

f. Want of fertility. 
INFELICITY. in-fi-lls'.iy-tJ.f.Ua- i 

hap{>iners, mifery, caiamity. 
ToINfER, In.fJr'. V. a. T(I bring ; 

on, to induce; to draw condufioa) 



cinfion drawn from previoui aiga- 

INFERiBLE, in.ftr'-ilbl. a. Dedii- 
cible from premlfed grounds. 

INFERIORITY, iQ-fr-r^-Ar'-^lJ.f. 
Lower Race of dignity or value. 

INFERIOUR, In-ft'-rf ur. a. Low- 
er in place ; lower in lla^n or tank 
of life ; lowerin value orexcelleocj; 
fubordinaie. 

INFERIOUR, In-ft-rJ-fir. f. On* 
in a lower rank or ftation tfaanan- 

INFERNAL.In-fir'-niL «. HeBifti 

Tartarean. 
INFERNAL, in-fir'-nil.f. Ont ch« 

cornea froto Hellj one exceedingly 

wicked. 
INFERNAL STONE,. In-ftr'-oU- 

Ilft'oe. f. The lunar caaftick. 
INFERTILE, In-ffr'-tU. a. Unftoit- 

ful, not produftive, 
INFERTILITY, in.f^r.tU'•^(J• •• 

Unfruitful oefi. 
To INFEST, Jn-fift*. y. b. To M" 

rafa, to difhirb, to plagoe. 
INFESTIVITY. Ia-fi»-tl»'-H. (• 

Moumfulrtefa, want of eheerfolneft* 
INFESTRED, (n-fii'-tdtd. a. Rank- 
ling, inveterate. „ 
* 4 INFEOD- 



I N F 

tSnVDATIOS, h-ftJl'-Mn. f. 

Tlie tA of putting one in poJlelEon 

ofareeoreftace. 
INFIDEL. U'-fJ-da. r. An unhc- 

litKr, « mifcrMnl, ■ pagan, one 

who rejrA) Chnlliaait)'. 
INFIDEL, in'-ff-dii, «. Unbelieving. 
LVFIDELITY. In-f^-dii'-^iJ^. f. 

Warn of fatih; dilbtiiif ot Chrill- 

attitj ; treachery, decctc. 
INFINITE, ia'-ff^h. a. Unbourd. 

<d, onlimited, imincnfc ; Jl is hy. ' 

prrbolically ufed for large, gicac. 
INFINITELY. in'-(^,lc-l>. ad, 

Withoni limiui wtchoui boundt, in- 

menfely. 
WFiNITENESS. Jn'-f^-nlt-nis. f. 

Immenficv, boundleffnel'], 
INFINlTfiSI *AAL,ia-ff-T>f-ii/-f- 

ads. A, Infinicivdy divided. 
niPINlTlVE.inJ^n'-lt-tiv. a. Un. 

crafincd, belonging l6 ibat mode of 
. t Terb which eiprelTes the afUon or : 

bdag indeterfflinately. 
nPmiTUDE, h-tla'.f-iii. f. In- 

£wf J immenfity ; boundlefs nniD' '_ 

INmiTY. la-fW.f.xf. r. Immen. , 
&y, bonadleffiteft, atdimited (]uali- '■ 
titii endlcfs namber. 

(NflRM.lo-lirm'. a. Weak, feeWe, 
difibled of body ; weak of miad, ir- 
rdbinte; not ttable, not folid. 

INFIRMARY, Jo -fit'- mi- r^. f . . 
I^dgiogi fi>r the fick. 

INflRMl ry.. ia-fit'-mP-tf. f 

■ Weaknefj of fex, age, or lemper ; 

filing, wcaknefa, fvilt; dileare, 

{NKiRMNESS, In-ftrm'-nij. f. 

Weaknefi, feeblendi. 
"To INFIX, In-flki'. T. a. To drive 

Te Inflame, In-HJme. ». a. To 
kindk, to (et on fire ; to kindle de- 
fire ; (o cjcaegerate, to Rggravate } 
to heat ibe body morbidly with ob- 
flruded matter ; to provoke, to irri- 
late ; to fire wiih paflion. 

To INFLAME, lo-flrme. v. n. To 
grow fact, and painful by obftruAed 

JNFLAMeU, lo-Ra'-mtr. f. The 
tking or perfon thu itkfiUDCi. 

TOL. II, * " 



INF 

INFLAMMABILITY. h-Um-Hit. 
hU'-^-i^. f. The quality of cuching 

INFLAMMABLE jn-fllm'-miW. i. 

E^iy to be fet on flame. 
INFLAMMABLENESS, Jn-Mm'- 

niat>1-n^9. r. The quiUty of eafily 

catching fire: ■ 

INFLAMMATION, in-fiira-mr. 

fh^n.r. Tiu^adtoffettiDgonflame; 

the lUie of being in flame; the beat 

ofany morbid part occnfioned by ob' 

fl.'u^lion ; ttie aft ot exciiiog fervour 

of mind. 
INFLAMMATORY, Jn-flim%ml- 

i^r-^, a. Having the power of in- 
doming. 
To INFLATE, Jn-fli'te. r. a. To 

fwell with wind j to &!1 with the 

breath. 
INFLATION, In-ai'-ftiun. f. The 

lUie of being fwelled with wiiid, 

flatulence. 
To INFLECT, io-fla't.-v. a. T« 

bend, 10 turn; to change or vvy; 

to v3>-y B noun or verb in it's Cermi> 

INFLi'.CTION,In flik'Mn. f. The 
act of bending or turning ; modoU- 
tion nf the, voice ; variation of a 
noun or verb, 

INFLliCTIVE,4o-fl*k'-iiv. a. HjW- 
ing [lie power of bending. 

INFLEXIBILITY. lo-fliks'-J 
bll".*-i^. 

INFLEXlSLENESS. Ja-fleka'- I 
ibl.nis. 

StiSnefs, quality of refifting flexare ; 
obliinacy, temper not to be bent, in- 
exorable peril (lance. 

INFLEXIBLE, In-fliks'-lbl. a. !*« 
to be bent ; not to be prevailedoni 
immoveable; not c6 be changed or 
altered. 

INFLEXIBLY, lo-fl*k»'-lb IJ. ad. 
Inexorihly, invariably. 

To INFLICT, in-til'kt. y. i. To 
put in aft or impofe u a punilb- 

INFLICTER,In-ftJk'-tlr. f. He who 

INFLIC riON, In-fllk'-Mn. L The 
aft of ufing panilhmenH } the pu- 
siJUmcQt impofed. 

F IN- 



.ka- I f- 



I N F 

INFLICTIVE, lo-eik'-tlr. «. Th« 
which 13 laid on ai a punilhatnc. 

JNPLU^NCE. lo'-H 4m. f. Power 
ef the celcltiat afpefU operating up- 
on terrcQial (xxlies andaffain; ar- 
eendant 'power, power q{ dire&ing 

To INFLUENCE, In'-fliliiw. v. a. 

To aA upon with direflive or imput- 

five power, lo modify to any purpofe. 

INFLUENTJnMifi 4nt.a.Flowit.gin. 

INFLUENTIAL, fn-fli-in'-lhil. a. 

Excriing influence or power. 

INFLUENZA. ln-flft-Jn--rf, f. A 
violent prevailing difeafe. 

INFLUX, la'.fiilw.f. Aa of flowing 
into any thingi infulion. 

To INFOLD-, la-lbld. y. a. To in- 
volve, to inwrao. 

To INFOLIATE. In-fJ'-Iylte. ». a. 
To cover with Icavei. 

To INFORM, fn-a'rm. v. a. To ani- 
mate, to ^uate t>y vital powers i 
to inftrufl, to fupply with new 
Icnowledge, to acquwnt ; to o,;^r an 
accnfaiion to a magiftrate. 

To INFORM. In.ft'rm. v. n. T" 
give intelligence. 

INFORMAL. In-t4'r.mll. 4. Irregu- 
lar. not in due form ; aCcufiog. 
In the latter fenfe obfolete. 

INFORMALITY, ia-ibt-wil'-f-t}, 
{ Want of doe form. 

INFORMANT, (o-fl'r-mlnt. f- One 
who gives information or inftrufiionj 
one who exhibitt an accufation. 

INFORMATION, fn-ftr-mii'-fhin. 
f. Jnielligence given, inftrudion j 
charge or accufation exhibited ) the 
aft of informing or afiuating. 

INFORMER, in-fj-r-mir. f. On. 
who gives intefligcncc,; one who dif- 
coveri offenders to the magiftralnr. 

INFORMID ABLE, fn.fj'r-mf dibl. 
a.Hoitobe feared, not 10 be dreaded. 

INFORM ITY, In-fir.m^.t^. f. 
Shaoeleiriiffi. 

INPORMOUS, in.fitV-mii. a. Shapc- 
)efs of no regular figuie, 

INFORTUNAT'E. See Unportu- 

KATE. 

To INFRA CT.fo-frilct'.v.a.Tobreale. 

INFRACTION, Jn.ftik'-lhfin. f. The 

a^ of breaking, bieachi vlglatli 



I N G 

INFRAMUNDANE, lo-fri-mfcnt- 
dlne. a. Situate beneath the world. 

INFRANG1B..E. In-frin'-dzblbl. a. 
Not lo be broken. 

INFRb.QUENCV.in-ft*' Itwtn-^. f. 
Uncouroonnefs, rarity. 

INFREQUENT, k-frft'-kwint. a. 
Rare, uncommon. 

To INFRlGIDATf, ln.fi!dzh'-f. 
dlte. ' V, a. Tk (hit), to make 
coid. ■ " ' ' 

To INFRINGE, In. frliidzV.v.i. To 
violate, to break lawt or contraCtp j 
to deflroy, to hinder. ' ' 

INFRINGEMENT, In.filndzb'- 

mint, r. Breach, violatibn. ' 

INFRINGER, In-tifndzh'-iir. f. A 
breaker, a violator, 

INFOI^DIBULIFORM, jn-fin'-^ 
bV-lJ-f4'"i- »■ Having the Ihapj 
a funnel. ■ 

INFURIATE, In-fft'-rJ-<t. , 

raged, ragirg. » 

To INFUSCATE. In-ffis'-kite. t. a. 
To blacken, to darken. 

JNFUSCATION, In-tiif-ki'-lhftn. C 
The S^ of darkening or blacken- 
ing. 

To INFUSE, In-fft'i. v. a. To potir 
in, to infiit; to pOur into the mii)d, 
to infpire into ; to Aeep in any li- 
quorwiih a gentle heat i to tioAure, 
to fituraie with any thing iafuf*;^ j 

INFUSIBLE, !n-ffi'-7jbi. a. PoffiWe 
to be infuled ; incapable of diflbla. 
tion, not fuHble. 

INFUSION, In-ii'-zhiin. f. The aft 
of pouring in, inlUllation; trie a£t 
of pooring inio the< mind, infpira~ 
tion : the aA of^eping any thirvg 
in moilture without boiling; the h. 
quor made by infufion. 

INfUSlVE.ln-ffi'-silv.a. Having the 
power of infufion or being infafcd, 

INGAJE.In'-g&te. f. Entrance, paf- 
fage in. Out of ufe. 

INGATHERING, In'-glth".fir.I.ig. 
f. The aft of gathering in barveli, 

ToINGEMINAPE, In-dzhim'-mj^- 
nate, v; a. To '■doable, to repeat, 

INGtSMINAJigN, In-dzhim'-ir-f- 
nl"-(h Jin. f. Ftr:petition, reduplication • 

INGENDERER, U-dzhdn'-dir 4r. r. 



t N O 

Re tliat geuiaKs. See Ekoeh- 

INGENERABLE,. lo-dibin'-i ribl. 

a. Not lo be produced or broughr 

ioio being. 
INGENERATE, in-dihin'-4-l 

*• L 

HTCENERATED, loiztia'-l- ( *■ 

ri-iia. J 

, Inbrrn, inotte,inbr«<I; DDbrgoUcn, 
INGEMOUS, lo-dzRi-nvtis. ». 

Witt]', invebuve, pcQeOed of ge- 

nim. 
INGENIOUSLY, i^-izhi'-ujiti-^f. 

kd. Vmiry, fubtUy. 
INGP.NIOUSNESS, la-dzhi'.n}-&r- 

bfa. r. Wiitineft, fubiilty. 
INGENITE, In-dfthin'-li. a. Inniitc, 

ibbonir iDgenerkte. 
■tNGENUlTY, InMU-Df-b-f. f. 
* Wii, itavcniioD. gcciuj, fnbtilty, 

acntenef), craft. 
tNGENUOCS, lo-dzhdi* oA-b). a. 

Open, Ur, cflndid, generous, noble { 

rrctborn,' not of ffrvile extraSton. 
i ING£NUOUSLY,lo.dih(n'.fl.6f.l^ 

tL Opeoly> fairly, caodidly, gcnC' 

mCEi^JUOUSNESS. lo-dihin'-ifi- 
' (T-ni*. f. OpeliDefi> fairoefi, Ud- 

To INGBST, Ib-d»htfl'. v. a. To 
ibran iDio the flonach, 
' INGESTION Jo-dihii'-ithfin. f. TTie 
I 16 of ibrowinginio the Uomach. 
I raCIRT, In'-girt. v. a. TolBrroutld. 
IN.GLORIOIJS, ia-z^b'-rf-hi. a. 
, Void of bonour, mean, without 
glory. 
lNGI.ORIOUSLV,in-gl6'-rf.fir-]^. 

ad. With jgnonuDy. 
IHGOT, In' j;5t. f. A itiifi of meUl. 
; To INGRAFT, In-grlft'. ». a. To 
propagate Ireei by grafUtig ; .to 
plant tb# fprig of one tree in the 
lode of another; to plant any thing 
tot native : to fix deep, to fetilc. 
INGRAPTMENT. ing.ift' mint. f. 
The aft of iograftiog; ihc fprig 
' mgraftrd. 

INGRATE, In-gra'tc. 3 . 

INGRATEPUL. In-gtrte-ffil. J *' 
ClDgrateful, nnthblklul ; onpleaSng 
» ue feafc. 



,To INGRATIATE, Io.gf^-^h^Jte.•. 
V, a. To put in farOnr, to recom.' 
tnend to kindnefs. 



INGREDIENT, ln-gr«'.dy*nt. f. 
Component part of a. body cod- 
fifting of different materials. 

INGRESS, h'-grti. {. Entrance, 
power of entrance. 

INGRESSJON,In.gr4lh'-6n. f. Tlid 
aft of entetirg. - 

INGUINAL, Ing'.gurJ-nll. a. Be- 
longing to the grtnn. . " 

To INGULPH, In-gtilP. v. t. To 
fwallow up in a valt profnndiiy j to 
call into ■ talL 

To INGURGITATE. In-g&r'-dzht- 
tiie. V. a. To fwallow. 

INGURGITATION, In-gftr-dzb^- 
lS'-(hfin. r. Voracity. 

INGUSTABLE, Jn,gls'.tlbl. a. Not 
peiceptible by the tade. 

INHABlLE.lo-hib'-Il.a. Uolkilful. 
unready, unfit, nnqnatiGed. 

INHABILITY, In-bi-blT-^tJ. f. 
UnfRilfnlnefi, nnfitnefi- 

To INHABIT, In-h4b'-!t.v.«. To 
dwell In, to hold ai a dweller. 

To INHABIT, In-hlb'-h. ».n. To 
dwell, to live. 

INHABITABLE, In-bib'-^^fibI. »; 
Capable ol affording habiiaiio&j 
incapable of inhabitanU, n6t habit- 
able, □ninhabitalSle. In thefc hA 
fenfes now not ufed. 

INHABITAMCE, (a.hib'-ll.(na.. f. 

Re&denee of dwelleri. 
;iNHrtBITANT, In-Mb'-It-tlnt. f. 
Dweller, one thai livei or relidet la 
' a place. 

INHABITATION, ta-Wb-f-ti'. 
' fhfin. f. Habitation, place of dwell- 
ing ; the afi of inhabiting or plant- 
ing with dwelling}, ftate of being 
Inhabited { quantity of inhabitant!. 

INHABITER, In-hib' h-tr. f. On« 
that inhibrts, a dweller. 

To JNHALS, la-hl'le. r. a. Todraw 
in ijith air, to infeire. 

INHARMONIOUS. In-blr-mi'- 
nytt, a, Unmufioil, not fweet of 
foand. ( - , ,,,| . 






INBBtD, h-U\A: P/ct. & part. ptlT. 

OflNHOLD. 

To INHERE, in.hi'r. . ». n. To 

(xift in fomethiug tKt, 
INHERENCE, lo-hi'-rfes. f. The 

Ctue of exiHing iaioBictlung elf«, 

inhedon. 
INHERENT.In-W'-riot.a. Exifling 

in fomething df«, fo a> ts be inie- 
'■pnr?!.!' from if.innatr, inborn. 
T» INHERIT* io-Wr'-rlt. y. a. Tc 

poSels, CO obiain pofl«llion of. 

INHtRlTABLE, In-Wr'-jft ipl. a. 
Tranfmilfible by inhcniance, ob- 
tainable by fucceSion. 

fNHERITANCE. In-Wr' rlt-ins. f. 
-F^irimony, li«re<liur}' pofrelIion;.in 
Shakefpcare, poiTelBon ; the reccp- 
tioHof poHVflion byhere^iary rlglik 

INHERITOR, In-hir'-rlt-6r. f. An 

. twir, one who receive* any thing by 
'fucceffion. 

lNHEJllTRESS,rti-Wr'.rfc.u-4-. 

mHERlTRlX. lo-Iiir'-rlt-triki 
.An beirefg. 

To INHEHSE. fn-hir's. v. «. To «i. 
dole in a funeral monument. 

INHESION, h-hi'-zhi^.. f. Inhe- 
rencei the ftate of exilting in fome- 
thing elfc. 

TplNHlBIT,In-h!b'.rt.v.a. Tore- 
llrain, to hinder, Co repief}, to 
check ; to prohibit, to forbid. 

JhHIBITlON, lD-h^-bIih'-4n. /. 
Pro'hihitiOn, cfnbargo; in law, in- 
-,l)ibition it 'a wnrii u> inhibk ai for- 
bid * Judge from farther procet^- 
in^ in the eaufe depcndijig befoK 
"hift. 

1*0 INHOLD, So-hi'ld. V. a. To have 
.inherent, to omMin in itfelf. . . 

INHOSPITABLE, {^.b^s'-p^lib1.a. 
' AtFurding no kindnefs nor CDter- 
tainment to Grangers. 

INHOSPITABLY, In-hAs'-pf-ito- 

* 1^, ad. Unkindly to ftrangen. 

INHOSPITABLENESS, k- 1 
h4s'.pf-tft)!.iii». I f 

INHOSflTALlTY, In-htf-pf- f '" 

tii'-M- y 

: Want of hoTpicalii^i .want of conr- 

■ ttty to ftrangeri,' 
INHUMAN, k-h&'-iciii. «. Baiba- 



t N r 

rous, favagCi crael, oncompil&oii- 

INHUMANlTY.k-hl mln'-J-i^. f. 

Cruelty, favagenefi, barbarity, 
INHUMANLY, h-h^'-mWIj. ad. 

Savagely, craetly, ttarbarouQy. 
T«tNHUMATK,In-hi'-miic. v.a. 



The aft of burying, ii 
chj'mical mode of digefting fuh- 
ftances, by burying the vefTej >b 
vutttcli they are cnniained. 
To INHUME, ln-hf'm. v, 



bui 



'Kr. 



.fc To 

To INJECT, fci-dzhikt'. v.a. To 
throw in, todart in,- 

(NJECTlQN,In-dzh*k'-Qi£a. f. The 
ait of calling in; any medicioa 
made to be injcAed by a fyringe,! 
or any other' inllrument, into any 
pat,t'0f the body jthe a£l of fillins 
'lh« veffeU with wai, or any other 
proper matter, bo B>aw their Ihapcf 
and raioifications. 

m.MicA,.. {tl':Mf,:] -' 

HoDile, contrary, ripaciiaBt. 
iNIMlTABlLITY. fn-lm'-^tJ-br- 

^.t^. r. Incapacicy to be imitated. 
IfrfJMiTABLE, Ic-In'-It-abl. *. 

Above imitation, not to be coped. 
INIMITABLY, tn Im'-h-tl-WJ. «>' 

In a manner not to be iinit9[ed>ta 

a degree ofcxceUence above ioiv- 

To INJOIN. in-dzWn. Y. a. To 

command, to enforce by autl^oricf. 

,Sef Enjairj in Sbakefpcare, to 

_ '-join. 

IlrflQ^JTOOS. fo-IU'-kw^-tfi*. fc; 

■(Jniuft, nicked. s 

IttlQUlTY. hik'-kwj-lf. f. (n- 
jullice. unreafonablueti wicked- 

INIRRITABILITY .bi-Ir'-r^ U-hlT- 
. ;^-t^-f. The quality of beag inini^ 
..table. 
INlRRlTABLE, fa-lr'-rf-tibl />- 

locapibte of bang irritaud.' 
INITIAL. In-nKh'-il. *. Placed* 

thebeginnmg; iocij^ent, not com- 

pletel 
To INITUTE. ia-ifli'. J-ltt. t. «. Ta 



1 N tC> 

mcTt t« inftrafi ta t&e radiincnti of 
nam. 
To INITIATE-, tDi-lIh'-f i». v. n. 
Todo.the Srft jaa, to perfbrni tte 

iti rice. 
lNiriA'iE,l(i-M'-^.it.a.Unpriaffed. 
IHfTiATION, fn-nllh ffij i'.fhin.f. 

Tile a^ of eocering of x new 

conier into any art or ftate. 
INITIATORY, In Ifh'.^J.jftr-J'. a,. 

Rditrnv (a iniltalioir. '' 
INJUCUNDITY, fn fcW-kdn'-d^- 

'\f. [. Unpfeafthtner). 
INJODJCABLE, fn ,dzh6' df .Jcabl, 

1. Not cognizihlc'by'a judge. 
IHJODICIAL, fit-AHB-dHViJ. a. 

Not Mcordiog to form of Ub'. ' ■ 
fflJUDICIODS, In-dzhi.dtRi'.as. a. 

Void of judgment, irithbttjadetnent. 
IKJODICIOOSLY, In dzhft-dWi'. 

U-I^. ad. With ill jodgmcDt, not 

mjUNCTlON.fc dshingk'-Mn.r. 

Comniand, order, precept ; in latv, 

ioiinidion is m inceriocutory decree 

cot of the chancery. 
To INJURE, Irt'-dzhfir. T. a. to 

ban mjoftly, to mifchief ■ndelerv- 

ediy, to wrong i to annoy, to affefl 

with any inconveoiCTce. 
WJURER. in'-dzlrif-(ir; f. He that 

taaru anoiber a&jiiflly. 
INJURIOUS. In-dhafi'.rJ-ii. a. Vb- 

jaS, inraflve ol* another'i rights ; 

foiltT of wrong or injury; mifchiev- 

cai; wiJKllly honful ; detraflory, 

coniDiBclioQt, reproachfal . 
mjURIOOSLY/ In-dzh&'-rf-ir.l^. 

■d. Wrongfully, hunfnlly with in- 

iuftice. 
mjURIOUSVESS, In-^W-rjM. 

Ml. r Quality of being injurious. 
mjURY, io'-dzhbr-j. {. Hon willj- 

OHC juflice ; mifchicf, detriment ; 

anoyance; contumcliaui tuguage, 

teproachful apjJetUcion. 
INJUSTICE, iii-dzhts'-tli. r. Ini- 

quity, wrong, 
WK.ingk'. f. The black liqoor tfiOi 

wldch mca write ; ii>lc is ufird for 

toy Kqnor with which thejr w^tCt 
u red {4k, gteen idle. 
To INK, logV, ». a. To bUckea o» 
4Mb iritk ink. - 



I N N 

■INKHORN. feglt'.tim. f. A pore- 
able cafe for [he inffrunMnis of 
writing, commonly omkIc of born. 

INKLE, inglcl. f. A kind of narrow 
iillei, Bhipe. 

;NKL!NG,tnglc'-ling. f. Hint, wWf- 
per, intimation. . . 

INKMAKBR, ingk'.iita-k6r. f. He 
who makes inki 

■INKY, Ingk'.^, a. ConfiflKngo/bkj 
refembiing iitk ; black as ink. 

INLAND, fn'-Und. a. hnerisor, 
lying remote from (he fea. 

jlNLAND, In'-lAnd. f, rmerioop or' 
midland, parts. 

INLANDER, In'Jln.dfcr.f. Dwdfcr 
-,relnote from the fci. 

}To INLAPJDATB, In-V-^-ditO, 
V-. a. To make ftony, to tont i» 

INLAPIDATrOW, In-tSp-^-dl'- 
Mtt. f. The aft of taming in- 
to ffooe ; that which is turned ioto 

T6 1NLAW, rn-IJ'.v. a. To clear of 
out!awr7 or sttrinder. 

ToJNLAY.In-li'. V. a. Todi«rfify 
with different bodies inferted into 
the ground or fabfiratum ; to make 
variety by bfinginrertedintobo^Ct. 



formed to inla^. 
INLET, in'-lit. f, Paflage.plaiee rf 

ingrefs; entrance; 
INLY, ia'-'j^. a. Imcrioar, internal, 

fecret, ■ 
INLY, ia'Jf. ad. Intemally, fe. 

cretly, 
INMATE, In'-mlte.f. One adm;tte<t 

to dwell for His momy jointly witk 

another man. 
INMOST, In'-iTtift.. a. Deleft witfc- 

ir, remoieB from the I'urftce. 
INN, In', r. A hoife of evtenainnWiit 

for ir^vellers ; a houfe where ftu- 

di'nts are boarded and taught. 
To INN. In', r. n. To lake up tem- 
porary lodging. 
To INN, In. V. a. T«J hooftr, to pot 

ntider cover. 
INN-ATE, In-ni'ie. a. InbomitDge- 

nerate, natural* not fuperadded, not 

adffititioia; 

IN- 



I N N 

INNATEN£SS. In-ol'tcDi*. f. TV 

qualUr of bdbg innate. 
INNAVIGABLE, Jo.iil»'.vJ-gib1, 

*. Not to be pafled by failing. 
INNER, fn'-nnr. a. Intcrioor, noi 



INNERMOST, lo'-nur-m&ft. a. Re- 
notelt from tbe outward pan. Is- 
moft is more proper. 
INNHOLDER, iD'.b&l-d&r. (. A 
man who kcepi aa inn. 

INNINGS, In'-nings. £. Landi re. 
covered From the lea. 

WNKEEPER, !n'-ki-p6r. f. One 
who keep) lodgings and provifions 
for entertainment of iravellen. 

INNOCENCE, in'~Db-ani. 7 , 

INNOCENCY, In'-n*.lin.fy. j '' 
Pitrity Trom injurioos adion, ud' 
tainted integrity ; freedom from 
gpiilt impnied ; barmlelTefs, innox- 
ioufnefa ) fimpKcity of heart, _p^- 
bapt with fome degree of weaknefs. 

INNOCENT, in'-nb-dnt. a. Pure 

' from mifchirf ; free from any par- 
ticular goilt; uahviful, barmlefsin 

INNOCENT, In'.n6-ftnt. f. One 
free from guilt or bami ; a natural, 
an idiot. 

I>iNOCENrLY,in'-n&-ftot-If. ad. 
Without gnilt; wicb fimpUcity.wiifa 
liliinefs or imprudence; without 

" hurt. 

INNOCUOUS, Iii-n6k'-k4-i». a. 
Harmlela in eSeAs. 

INNOCUOUSLY, In-n6k'.kfi-6f-I>. 
ad. Without mifchievODi cffeAs. 

INNOCUOUSNESS, lo-nik'-ki-uf- 
nis. r. HarmlelTnefs. 

INNOMINABLE, In-nim'-^-nibl. 
a. Not to be named. 

To INNOVATE, in'-tA-vite. v. a. 
To bring in fomething not known 
before ) to change by introducing 
Boveltics- 

INNOVATION, in-ni-v4'-fli&n. f. 
Change by the introduflion of no- 
velty. 

INNOVATOR, In'-ni-vi-tlr. f. An 
introduAor of novelues ; one that 
ratkf* changes by intiodadag no- 

. veliies. 

INNOXIOUS, ia-nik'-ftiis. i..Free 



IN 6 

fnm DriTcUeraai efieOt; pur* ktti 

crimei. 
iNNOXIOUSLY. fa-Dik'-flifif-l^, 

■d. Harmlelly. 
INN0X10USNES8, In-nfik'.fliif. 

liit. (. Harmleflaefr. 
INNUENDO, lu-ni-itt'-di. f. An 

oblique hint. 
INNUMERABLE, In-n^'-mfir.iU. a. 

Not to be counted for multitude. 
INNUMERABLY. in-n4'-mir.ib-l^ 

ad. Without number. 
[NNUMEROUS, io-n(l'-mfir-6i, a. 

Too many to be counted. 
INNUTRITIVE. In-ni'-tr^-tlv. a. 

Not nourilhing, affording bo mitn- 

To INOCULATE. In-ik'-ki-Uie. 
r. n. To propagate any plant by in* 
fcTtin^it's bud into another ftocit ; to 
praAile iooculition. 

To INOCULATE, in-ik'-ki-lite.' 
V. a. 7\> yield a bud to aootiier' 

^ Dock: to infedwiih the fmalUpoz 
by tbe mode of inocuUtion. 

INOCULATION, in -6k'- kfi -ll'-ihin. 
f. loocutaiion ii pra^fed upon all- 
forts of flone-fruii, and upon o- 
rangei and jafmine) i the prance 
of tranfplauting the fmall-pox, by 
infofion of the matter from'ripcpei 
pudules into the veioa of the oub- 
fefled. 

moCULATOR, In.ik'-k&ia-itr.r. 
One that prafliJes the inoculation of 
(reel : one who propagates the fmall- 
pox by inoculation. 

INODORATB, in i'-di-t^te. a. 
Having no fccnt. 

INODOROUS, In-i-di'-ii. t. 
Wanting fcent, not afleOing the. 
nofe. 

INOFFENSIVE, loof-Fin'-ilv. t. 
Giving no fcandil, giving no provo- 
cation ; giving no pain, caufing no 
terrour ; barmlefs, innocent. 

INOFFENSIVELY^ In-6f-iio'-sIv^ 
If . a. Without appearance of harmi 
without harm. 

raOFFENSrVENESS, Ia-6f-fin'- 
lir-nii. f. Harmlcfrnefs. 

INOFFICIOUS, In.5f-fflb.'J*. t- 
Not civil, not attebtiye to the u- 
commgdatiim of oAera. 

IN- 



I N Q^ 

INpPINATE, (n^jZ-t-'*- «• Not 

txpe&ed, 
INOPPORTUNE, iii.4p.p6r.A'n. t. 

IhCafaaaUt, iDeon*eDient. 
^NORDlNACy, ln-i'r^f-ai.ff. (. 

IiKguIarity, dilbrder. 
)NOR01NAr£. in-i'r-djt nit. I. fr- 

iegal«r, di(orift)y, devUpog from 

tight. ■ 
INOROrNATELY, Iti.a'r-d^rit-If . 

ad. Irregulirly, Doiriehdy. 
INORDINATENtSS,(n-4'r.d|-n4t- 

sit. L Wane of regularity, inttm- 

perince of any kind. 
INORDINATION. iG-Ar-dJ-nl'. 

IbAa. f. Irjcgularity, dcviatioo from 

rigbt. 
mORGANICAL, Jn-4r-g4n'-^.ki], 

a. Vind of organi or inArumenul 

pani. 
To INOSCULATE/ In-ii'^kfl-Uie. 

T. n. To mile by appofiiioii or con- 

taa. ■ 

P*OSCULATION, in.if-fea-H'. 
lllula. {. Uoioa by conjuaAion of 
ibe ntremities. 

INQJJEST, in'-kwAft. f. Jodidal in- 
ijairy or examination; a jory who 
are fummODed lo inqgire into any 
Batier, and give in their opinion 
upon oath ; inquiry, fearcb, ftudy. 

JNQyitTUDE, lo-lwl'-i-iid. {. 
Ditturbcd flale, nraac of quiet, at- 
tack on the quiet. 

T^INQUiNATE. in'-kw^olte. v.a. 
To pollute, to corrapc. 

INQUINATION, In-kw^.nV-fli&n. 
{. Corruption, pollntion. 

INQyiRABLE, JD-k»l'.r&bI. «. 
Tbat of which iaqmlition or inqucA 
nay be made. 

To INQUIRE, In-kwrre. v. n. To 
' tlk qtieftiom, lo make fearch, to ex. 
tk curioGty on any occailoti { to 
make examination. 

To INQUIRE, in-kwl're.r. a. To 
alk about. lo feek out, at he in- 
quired the way, 

INQUIRENT, In-kwr-rint. «. 
Searching, examining. Joquiiitive. 

INqyiREiO in-k*l-r4r. f. Search- 
er, examiner, one curious and in- 
qoifitiyr; one who interrogates, one 
fbo ^ncftietii. 



INS 

INOyiRY, ln.kwr-f^ f. Intertoga- 
tion, fearch by qoellion ; examina- 
tion. Torch. 

INQUISITION, ln-kwf.d(h'-fin. f. 
Judicial inquiry ; examination, dif- 
cuffion ;' in law, a manner qf pro- 
ceeding in matters criipinal, by the 
oiSpe of the judge; the court cft;t- 
btilhed in Tome countries fubjeA to 
ibe pope for the detedioa of herely. 

INQUISITION ^L.in.kw^-iith'-io- 
il. a. Relating to the inquifitioD. 

INQUISITIVE, In-kwls'-Ii-tlv. m. 
Curioui. bufy in fearch, afiive to 
pry into any thing. 

JNQPJSITIVELY. Id-kwlz'-dt- dr. 
l/Tad. With curioflly, with narrow 
fcratiny. 

iNQPiSlTlVENESS, In.kwlz'-rit- 
tlt-nti. f. Curiofiiy, diligence to 
pry into things hidden. 

INOyiSlTOR. In.k«h'-dt-i6r. f. 
One who examinet judicially; an 
officer in the popifli courts of inqid- 
fitioQ. 

To INRAIL, lo-rS'Ie. r. a, To enclofe 
with rails. > 

INROAD, fn'.r6de. f. Incorfioa, fud- 
den and defultory invaJjou. 

INSALUBRIOUS. In-fil&'.brj &t. 
a. Unwholefome, unhealthy.' 

INSALUBRITY, In-rWl'-brJ-tJ^. f, 
Unwholefomenefi, unhealthinels. 

INSANABLR, In.fia'-nilbl. a. Inco- 
rable, irremediable, 

INSANE, in-rroe. a. Mad, making 
mid. 

INSANITY, In-fin'-^-t^ f. The Sato 
of being inlane, madnefi. 

INSATlABLE.U-fA' Ihibl. ;. Greedf 
beyond meafure, greedy fo at not to 
be faLisfied, 

INSATIABLHNESS, fti-fl'-lhibl- 
i\h. r. Greedbefs not to be ap- 
peared. 

INSATIABLY, h-a'-MMf. ad. 
With greedinefs not to be appeafed. 

INSATIATE.ln IJ'.fti;^ it.a.GreedjT 
fo as rtoi to be fatiified. 

INSATURABLE, in-rjit'.(&-ribl. a. 
Not to be glutted, not to be filled. 

To INSCRIBE, In-flcrl'be.v. a. To 
write on any thing, ii ii generally 
applied to ibmetbing written on ft 



INS 

Qonnmnit j to mprk any diing with 

writing; to adign to a. patron with- 
out s formal dedication ; to draw a 
figure wtthia anoLher. 

INSCRIPTION. Jn-Itrip' (Jitn. f. 
Something written or engravtd ; 
title; confignment of shook to A 
patron without t formal drdicacion. 

INSCRUTABLE. In-Ikri'-iibl. a. 
UDfearchable, not to be traced out 
by in^oirv or ftiidy. 
' To IN5CULP. In-M!p', v.i. To 

iNSCULJ-TURE. In.&ilp'.iftr. f. 

Any thing eneraved. 
TolNiiEAM,rn.«'m. v. a. To im- 

ptefs or mark by a feara or cica- 

INSECT. In'.ftlct. r. Infefls arc fo 
called bccaufe they have either a 
feparaiion in the middle of their 
bodic), whereby they are cut into 
two pares, which are joioed together 
by a linzll ligaiure, u wc lee in 
wafps and comtnon flies, or are com- 
pofed of difierent circlet or ringe ; 
any tt-ing fmall or conicinptiblc. 

INSECTATUR, h-(ikxk'-tlu. f. 
One that perfecutes or haiaJIei with 
pnrfuit. 

iNSECTILE.In-fik'tlie. «. Having 
the nature of infefls. 

INSECTIVOROUS, In-fik-iiv'.fi 
jtt). ai Feeding on infefls. 

INSECTOLOGER, In-fik-tfil'-Ii. 
dzti&r. f. One who Hudiu or de- 
fcHbes infeflf, an eni»mologill. 

INSECURE, In-ff-ku'r. a. Not fe- 
cure, not Gonlidentoffafety; not fafe. 

INStCUKbLy, in-le.kS'r-l^. ad. 
Unfafelv, with hazard. 

INSECURITY. in-{i-kh--T}-tf. (. 
U):ceniiniy, want of rci(anab]c 
confidence ; want of £ifety, danger, 

IMSEUINATION) in fcm-m^ni'. 
&Aa. {. The aft of fcaitering feed 
on ground. 

INSENSATE. In.(fn'-flt. a. Stupid, 
wanting ihonght, wanting fenlibility. 

INSENSIBILITY, Jn.iin (f-hU'^j. 
tf. (, Inability to perceive i ftupi- 
dity, dnlnef) of mental perception^ 
torpoTi dulnefs of corpofal feofe. 



J N5 



INSENSIBLE. In.IZo'-dbl. a. loi- 
perceptible, not difcovcrable 



the 



icnfes ; Howly gradual 4 void of feeI-> 

ing. either mental or corporeal ; void 

of emotion or afFeflion. 
INSENSIBLENESS.fn.iin'-ilbUn^s, 
, {, Abfence of perception, inability 

toperceii'e. 
INSBNSilBLV, In.ffn'-jJb.l^ ad. 

Impercepti^y, in fuch manner a* ii 

not dircover^d by the fenfes ; by 

flow degrees ; wiUiout mental or 

corporal fcnfe. 
INSEPARABILITY, in-Jap'-pir- ■) 

in^eparaijleness. 



p^r.Jbl-nis. 



.m-fiip--fir-j 
IS. In-ftp'-f'' 



'he quality of being fuch at cannot 

be fevered or divided. 
INSEPARABLE, In-iip'-p^r-ibl. a. 

Not to be disjoined, united Co as 

not to be parted. 
INSEPARABLY, In f^p'-pir.ib-lf. 

ad. With indiSblulile union. 
To INSERT. !n-f^ri'. ».a. Toplace 

in or among other thing). 
INSERTION, h Cr'-Mn. f. Th^ 

aCt of placing any thing in or 

among other matter ; the thing in- 

fcned. 
ToINS,ERVE, Jn-(5r»'. T.a. To be 

of ufc to an end. 
INSERVlENT.lii.)Zr'-vient.a.Con. 

ducive, of ufc 10 an end. 
ToINSHELL,Ii.-fliA.'.v.a. To hide 

in a [hdl. 
TolNSHlP.in.lTip'. r. a. To flwit 

in a fhip, to flo»', to embark. 
TolNSHRINE, In-lhrrne, V. a. To 

enclofe in a Ihrine or precious ' 

INSIDE, In'.flde. r. Interiour pa«, 

part within. 
lNSIDlAT0R,In-!!d.f-5'.i&r. f. One 

wholiesinw^^t. 
INSIDIOUS. In-sJd'-yil*. a. Sly, 

circumvent! ve. diligent to entrap. 

INSIDIOUSLY, In-ild'-yiflf. ad. 

In a fly and tteacheroui maooer, 

with malicious artifice.- 
INSIGHT. In'-slte. f. Infpeaion. 

deep view. kDOwlcdgC of Uic inte- 



t; 



I K S 

INSfGNIPICAKCE,bi.iir-iilr.' 

tt-Uu. 
IHSIQNIPICANCY, i« 

■ll'-^-Un-A. 

Van of 



"'■]• 



INSfGNIFICANT, fn^Ig-nlf-f^- 
Uat, a. Wtnting neaiiiBgt roid of 
i^ificatioa ; nniniporuntt wanting 
wdgbi, ineffedual. 

INSIGNIFICANTLY, In-rfg-nir. 
f^-Unt-lf . kd. Wthout laeaiuDg ,- 
wiAcMt imporunce or tteCt. 

INSINCERE. lD-«lD-H'r. a. Not 
what lie appetn, not hcartjr) dif- 
JoabKog, unfaitbfiili not foiud, 
cocrapttid, 

INSINCERITY, lo-iin-fir'-rt-t^. f. 
DifimnteiioD, wajit of trodi or fide- 

ft,. 

To INSINEW, Iii-iIii'-d1. >. >. To 
neDstDCOt ^ con firm. 



msiM7. 



ANT, ln.«In'-nb.int. t. 

J ihe power tojain (avoar. 

ToINSINUATE, iDstn'-D^-lte. v. a. 
Ta ntrodnce aoy ifaing gentlj'; to 
pib gcntlj iD<o favoor or regard, 
cxumonly with the reciprocal pro- 
aoaa ; to hint, to impart iDdire^y \ 
to inftil, to iiifafe gently. 
Ti INSINUATE, In-. In'- ni -lie. v.o. 
To wliMdle, to gain on tbe affec- 
tiont by gentle degrees ; to ftnl iaco 
inpercepiibly i to be conveyed 
isfenfibly i to enfold, to wreath, to 

INSINUATION, fn-ifn-nb'V'ih&n. 

C The power of pleating or Dealing 

span the afiedions j a flv hint. 
IMSQVUATIVE, In-iln'-nfi-i-tlr. a, 

Scealiog on the affedioni. 
INSrNUATOR, Io-iin'-n6-l-t6r. f. 

He that infinuacei. 
INSIPID, ia.*lp' pid. a. Wthoui 

taAe t withom fpiric, without paihoi, 

lat,diill. hea.y. 
INSIPIDITY, lo-i*-pfd'-*-t^> ) , 
INSIPIDNESS, In-fl/pidtiii. ; '■ 

Waatof tafte; want of life or Ipi- 

lit. 
INSIPIDLy,Is-sIp'-pIJ-l^ ad.Witb- 

ootalle. diUv. 
mslPIENCE, ]<i-«Ip'-yAQa. f. Polly, 

wtni of BBderftanding. 



INS 

To INSIST, in-iilf . v. n. To ftaad 

or reA upon ; not to recede froia 

Urroi or affertioni, to perfift in i to 

dwell upoD in difcoorie. 
INSISTENT, In-(l*'-t^t. a. Refting 

npon any thine, 
INSISTURE, In-ifi'-tftr. f. TWt 

word fccmi in Shaklpesre to figufy 

confiancy or regularity. 
INSl'riBNCY,lD-iffli-'-<n--rt-f. Ex. 

emption from thirfi. 
INSITION, iQ-iIb'-bn. r. The bt" - 

fertioa or ingraffineatof one brmcli 

into another. 
INSITIVfi, la'-l^-ilr. t. Ingtafted, 

implanted, not natoraL' 
To INSNARE. b-fni're. Tilt T» 

entrap, to catch in a trap, gin, or 

fnare, to inreigfc i to cnungle in 

dtfficulciei or perplexiciei. 
INSNARER, la-fnr-rftr.f. Hetkat 

infnares. 
INSOCI ABLE, In-fV-fliibl. a.Averfe 

from conTerfation ; incapable of 

connexion of union. 
INSOBRIETY, Id.ft-brr-6-lt. f. 

DtQDkennefs, want of tbbrieiy. 
To INSOLATE, In'-il-llte. ir. a. To 

dr^ in the fDR. to expofe 10 the ac- 
tion of the fun. 
INSOLATION, In-a-U'-fliin. U 

fixpnittion to the tun. 
INSOLENCE. In'-ft-l^ni. \ . 

INSOLENCY, IV.a.lin-IJ. J '• 

Pride exerted in contempiuooa anJ 

overbearing treatment of othert t 

petulant contempt. 
INSOLENT. fn'-ft.I«nt. a. Con- 

temptuou) of othert, haughty > ore r- 

bearing. 
INSOLENTLY, fn'-ft-lint-l^. ad., 

With comemptof ethers, haiigbtily> 

INSOLVABLE.In-l^l'.vlbla. Such 
as admits of no folution, or explica- 
tion ; thai cannot be paid. 

INSOLUBLE, in-l6l'-IAhl. a. Not 
lo be d'lTolvrd or feparated. 

[NSOLVENCY. in-fAr.v4o.f^. f, 
Inabilitv to pay debts. 

fNSOLVENT, In-fil'-vtnt. a. Un- 
able topav 

'NSOMNIOOS, Iii-tt:n'-n;-ui. a. 
R^lilels in Ikop, troubled with Jjearu-:, 



$V9 

tb^t, to l4M:h a dwrca tlut, 
To_ INSPSCT, fa-lpikt'. 



To look J 



> bgr way of eauu^^ 



INSPECTION, h-fpik'-afci, f. 
. Prjiiw cmwution, ntrrow aad 

dew larny ( JiytriDCeadcacc, pfe- 

fidingcarc. 
lN9PKCT0{t. io-^'.iif. f. A 

prying exuuMrf « Aipatnilmid- 

PI&PEH^ION* lo-|p4K-flifck f. A 



To Itt&mBHE. fa-t<rr. r. •. To 
place in «\ orb or Mten. 

SNSPlRAfiL£.h-Jpl-rU>t.t. Which 

ai/tf be diMwa » with the breuh. 

IN^IltATION, h-^-rf-IUui. f. 

The m& fit dnwiiif u the breath ; 

' die «fi of breuhieg into anf . tfaiaf ; 

infiifioa ofidut into the Bund by a 

' fiiMriov power 

To^SPmST/oJpCM. V. n. To 

draw in the breath. 
To INSrOlE. la-fpi'», T. a. To 
brjtatlwintorto ioivre into the siind ; 
, m uuvate bj fnpetiator*] infidon t 
. to draw v with the breath. - 
. INSPIRER. fn-rpl'-jAr. f. He that 
infMiei. 
To INSPIRIT, fn-lplr'-ft. r. a. To 
ammate, to aOuate, to fill with life 

To INSrtSSATE, lo-rpli'-iite. V. a. 

To thicker, to nuke thick. 
INSPISSATION, io-fpIf-fi'-fli6ii. f. 
. The t& of makiog any liquid 

thk|t. 
INSTABILITY. k-fti-bll'-J-tt. f. 
Incoaflucy, fiddeaefi, matabiuty of 
oiHoioa or owdna. 
INSTABLE. Id-ftJl^l. a. Inconfiaat, 

changing. 
To INSTAU,, bi-flil. V. a. To ad- 
TABce to My rank or oAce. by pla- 
t dug in Aefeat or Sail proper to 

that copfitioa. 
INSTALLATION, In-flAt-li'-Oi^. 
f. "nte ad of gt*i» vifibk poflef- 
. Hon of a rank or oCcc, by pucang 
in the proper feat. 
INSTALMENT. k-U'l-»inb f. 
. Tho sft of iaAaUing f tbt feat ia 
3 



I KS 



wtwA one b intaAed ; 

aade at different timei. 
To INSTANCE. fn'-Ua>. r. n. 

Mre or offer A exaajde. 
INSTANCE. fn'-JUot. 1 C IaipiM» 
INSTANCY, fe'-ftio-f^ f toMty. 

nrgoncyt felicuaiioo ; motive, i*- 

ueoc*. pnfiag argoinent ; piofeca* 
or ppocef* of a fail} cxai^r 



To 



INSTANT, fn'.fllot. a. PreSi«> 
argent i inacdiater withoat any 
time ioterraoiag, preicntf ^mk, 
widiont delay. 

INSTANT. fc'Jifat. f. A part of 
daratioa wherein we perc^e bo 
fucceffioo; the prefent or cormt 
month. 

lNSTA»TANEOUS, fa-«t-li'- 
ny&f. a. Done in an inltant;, ad- 
ing at oD« JirithoM aay p 



IKSTANTANEOOSLY. h-ftU-iT. 

nyfif'l^ ad. In an indiviJible pool 

of time. 
INSTANTANEOUSNESS, fc-ftta- 

a'-nyAt-o^i. f. Thefeueofbaag 

done in an ioftant. 
INSTANTLY, fa'-Jlint-IJ. ad. I«- 

mediately, without aay perccpobie 

intcrventioo of tine i with oifcal 



place in a certain rank or o 

to bveft. OMblete. 
INSTAURATION. fc-fll-ri'-Uft-f- 

Re&iruion, repkratlon, renewal. 
INSTEAD OF. In-ftW' iv. prep. h> 

room of, in ^ace of; c^nallo. 
To INSTEEP, h-flfp. T. a. To 

foak. to macerate in Boifture;tolay 

under water. 
INSTEP, ftt'-flip. f. Thenpperpart 

of the loot wliere it join tO the 

To INSTIGATE, fa'-fly'-Blte. »- •■ 
To BFge to iU, to prtivoke orindw . 
to a crime. 

INSTIGATION. In-ft^-gl'-iWa- ^ 
Incitement to a ciime, encourage- 
ment, impuUe toiH. 

INSTIGATOR, lo'-lt^-gA-tar. f. I"- 



To INSTILL, U-ftli'. T.a. To 



litTe 



IRS 

tfcfaf i« f m tf ii bly iato Ao mfaul, 

Mttiiib. 
flISTiLLATION, b'tf-U'-ftin. £ 

Tit aft of paving in by drops r^K 

j6 of iafnfiDK flowlj into [ke miod 

AttUag imm»i.- 
INSIUMflNT.Ia-Mfkaifot. f. Any 

dbKiaftdbd. 
INSTWCT. b-ftl>gkt'. tL. M«Md, 

UIBMtid. 

INSTINCT. lo'-Mvgkt. f. Tkt power 
«Ud dnarodaMihc irill of braiei; 
idcfire or sverfion io tht miad not 
ietcmiaid bf rcalbn or dtliberi> 



DBTlNCriVILY, tn-Mngk'-d*-^. 
tL Ijr iUbOiby the ctU of B«. 

int. 

T* if, to cfcblilkt M> ippoint, to 
Mft, 10 fettle ; to odMtte, to in- 
Mt M film by inftraftkm. 

wnmrra, te'-«t-t&t. f. stMsib- 

M bw, fenkd onhrt prcoept, 

OisrmJrioN, 'i-flt-tft'-ttio. r. 

Aa of ttaUMlinE i eft«Uidim«nt, 
fcitfeBCBl; peitiveUws •dncttion. 
WSTmmONARV, in-flj-ifi'- 
Mi-Ar-f. ■. Elmeia], ooBtMn- 
itt tht fii4 doAriMi or principle! 

vrdoariM. 

nWTlTUTWT, fc'-*^-t4.tIft. f 
Writer of isAiniMi or elnwntal 

pmrnrroR.io'-ftt-it-iir.f. ab 

ttiUtfter, one who Icttlet { iaftriN* 
Mr,«dirattor. 
TalNSTCV.ln-t^'. T. 1. To dole 

r« INSTRUCT, la-Mk't. ».«. To 
Mth, to ftTM by picccpt, H fn- 
f»m MtbaritatiM)' ] to nodcl, to 

WCTrtCTESljJ**to':tlR f. A 

McaCT, tit inflilBtef. 
INSTItDCTION.k-fttik'-Ato. r. 

The ta of ttwMag, iilft>nD«tiatt ; 

pnccMi conTcjing knowle^l 



i«r s 

INSTRUCTIVK, In-ltti^^r. a* 

CoBTWiaF koMrkdge, 
INSTRUMENT, la'.M.«iiifcf. j^ 

SMloladfer aoyiMMliorparpefe; a 
frame eoa&nSttA fa ai to yicM htr- 
Diomoaa bandi t a mitiog MataiiU 
iag any contrafi or order; tb« 
ageiR or -mtta- of any thing i om 
who afb ody to ftrrv tht piupriTea 
of another. 

IN8TEUMBNTAL, la-M-ninC 
til. a. Coadocivoaa nwau lofomo 
tad, orgaoical | afltag to femo - 
and, oontribfltiog la fbne pnrpofe« 
hclpfat; confiftiog not of voteeibut 
ioAruaHBUt frodaced by iaftra* 
ninti, not vocMt 

JMATRUMfiNTALrrV, In.ftrft* 
mia-ttt-f'tf. £ Snbofditu»e ^cn- 
cy, agency of any thing ai laeana 
toanesd. 

INSTRUMBNTALLY, h-Mt- 
mtn'-ti-f, ad. In the n^tnro of u 
iaftnuiflnE, at maanato an and. 

INSTRUMENTA^NESS, lo-ftti. 
■k'-iU-aiv.'f. UfefolaeA u nnna 
to an end. 

INSUBORDINATK, la-ftM'r-df. 
nAt. a. Not fubmbting to G6n- 
trd. 

INSUfiORNKATION, In-l&b-ir' 
d^-nr-Oitn. r. The rtfbfiag to 
faboHt to aatlwrltyf tBo not ««• 
koowledginp a fapenoor. 

lN5UfFsVABL£,ln.flir.Ar-U>l. a. 
IntoIerablCj iafiipport^c, intcnfb 
beyottd ■iidaranca i datafiab^^ gob> 
taaiptibi*. 

INsUffERABLY. in-f^r^T-iMf. 
»d. To a dcgrw bcyimd codo-^ 

INSUF^ICIEl^CB, fo-Ar-^IV-) 

INSUFPICl£MCy,h<.fi 
in.». 
InadaqoainKfi to aqr tm^ or pv- 

IC^r^PIClEKT.bufV-^lb'-itit. a* 
iDa^Ofaatew any oocd, a^ or pnr- 
poTe, wanting abililin. 

IIKirFfipi&KTLY^k-ftf-JHh'-Jnti 
if. ad. With want of pr»>er MOty, 

INSUFFLATION , Uaf-faMfcAn.fi 

- Tht aa of bMUUng. wpta, 

t IN- 






INT 



INT 



INSU):.AK. iifflt-nr. )■. Be- INTAGLIO. .h-tU'-TA. f. Any 
INSULAR Yt fn'-flUIir-f . ( loeg^g duDgtkat hu igutt Mgnnn-on 



lNSULAT£]>.Ia'.r&.I|.tId. B. Not 

. conrigaoiM on ny fide. 
INSULSE. In-fqU'. «. DbU, isfipid. 



insu2t. 



LT. b'-fUt. r. Tketaoflnp- 

10^ upon nay tUng t *& ot inftdcnce 

or coDtcmpt, 
To INSULT, h-Alt'. T. «. Totreu 
- , with tolbletce or coMempt ; . to 

trample apc», totriompli o\»i.- 
JNSULTER, lo-Ril'.t&r. C One who 

tre«u iDother iwith uMmttriompb. 
INSULTINGLY, in-ffil'-dog^l^ «1. 

With contemptuQBi trionipb. 
INSUPERABILITY, in-O-pir-i. 
. bil'-^^. r. The qniKtjr of being 

■aTtocible. 
INSUPERABLE, In-ffi'.pif.Jibl. a. 
. luviticible, inruridounublc. 
INSUPERABLENESS, la-f&'-|>ir. 

ibI-DJt. r, iDviodbleDert, inpoffibi- 

lit/ to be furmouoted. 
INijUPERABLY, In.f6'-pir.ib-l^ 

ad. iDviacibly, inrnrmoaiitablj, 
INSUPPORTABLE, In-r4p-p6.'r- 

t^l.a. Intolerablct infaffenbie, 

not to be endured. 
IN:>U.''fO. (TABLE NESS. Id-%~ 

p&i-dbl-n^. f. InrnfenblcDers, 

the ftatc of being beyood mdu- 
IN SUPPORT AS L Y .in - A p~p6'r- tib ■ 

1^. •<!. Bevond endarance. 
IN SUPPRESSIVE, I-.-f&p.pi4»'.^ 

a. Not to be fapprefled, not to be 

INSUxGKNT.io^r'-dKhJDC. f. One 

who ii concernRd in <(fi infarr«6ion. 
INSURMOUNTABLE, In.fdr- 

mou'n-tibl. a. Infuperable, not lo 

be gotten over. 
INtafRMOUNTABLY. In-fAr- 

noB'n^tib-l^. ad. InviK^Uy, an- 

eoitquerabty. 
INSURRECTION, In-flr-rik'-ftin. 

f. A feditioot rifingt a rcbeUioa* 

commotion. 
JNSUSU RRATION, In-d-ffir-ri'- 

fli&n. r. The afl of whtTpertog. 
INTACTIBLE, fo-iik'-UU. a. Not 

parcepdfa)o 19 the tDuch. 



INT AST ABLE, bi-tA't-tiU. a. Kot 
raifiag any fenfatiDn in the org^na 

' ofia£i. 

INTEGER,, {n'.ii-dEh^. f. The 
wholeof nAithing. 

INTEGRAL, In^S-gi^. a. Whole, 
applied to a thing) coofidetcd at 
cooiprifing aU it's conAinieDt parts t 

, iiDinjatedi complete,'DOt defcfiiVe ; 
DOC fraAiond, ttot hroluA into &mc- 

INTEGRAL. io'-ti-grtl. f. .The 
whole made up of partt. 

mTEGRITY.lo-tig'-grJ-ty. f. Ho- 
ntfly, itncorruptndii i puiitf, ge- 
nuine unadulterite Date ; intirrneTi, 

INTEGUMENT, in-tigSgi-fniot^ 
f. An)' thing that oorer* onnvelopca 
mother. 

INTELLECT, !n'-tiM«n. f. Thp 
intelligent mind, the power of on- 
derftanding. 

INTELLECTION, in-til-Iik'-fliSn. 
f; The ad of under flan ding- 

INTELLECTIVE. lB.til-l^'-t!». a. 
Having power to undcrlUnd. 

INTELLECTUAL, tn-i4l-i«k'-t4-iL 
a. Relating to the nnderftanding, 
belonging to the mind, Kanfaded 
by the nnderftaoding ( perceived by 
the intellcdi not the lenfet; having 
the power of underftapding. 

INTELLECTUAL, in-tAl-lik'.tfc-l[. 
i. Intell^, i^derltanding, mei 
power* or faculnet, 

INTELLIGENCE. in^ti'-IJ-'^ 
dzhini. 

INTELUGENCY, in-t^-l 
dzhio-(y. 

Coqunerce of information, ooiice. 
matul communication t cc»Dmerce 
of M^uaiotance; lermi on which 
" :r ( fmrit, 
Aaoding, 



1 1^^ ' 



men hve one with another t fp^ 
unbodied ' nind; opd crfl aadittg. 



&iu. 

INTELLIGENCER. {n>t«l'~If. 

dshia-f&r. 4. One who fends or 
ana^tft. newt, one who givct 
BDiice of private or diftaat xranf- 



INTELUGENTi 



K Know- 



INT 

a. JS^emagt ioSniQecl, fti^l ; ^v> 



^TBI.UGENTXAL> {a-til-lf- 
iMm'-tbii. >. CaR&4tiiw of, nn- 
htdied mind ; iMelkaml, exerci- 
fiw mderftaiMling. 

JNTBLLICilBIHTY, U-rfM^-g^- 
^'j-it- (■ Poffitttlity to b« Under- 

iNTKLLIGIBLE, ]o-i«l'J^.d»hlbl. 

•L To be ctnKciy^^d by Us under- 

fiaading. 
LNTBLLIGIBLENESS. In-tilM^- 

dzhibl-a£>. t. Po^biUty to be an- 

derflood. perfpicnity. 
piTELLiqiBLV, in-til'-lf-dsblb- 

1^. ad. So u to be Dndcrftood. 

pearly, pUinly. 
INTEMERATE. In-tim'-iDir-it. a. 

Ua4c£lcd. n&palluted. 
JNTEMPERAMENT. la-tiro'-ptr- 

i-Rtfat, f. Sad conAitntion. 
INTEMPEHANCE. In^m'- 1 

UmUPERANCr. In-tim'- f ^' 
Pir-in-rt. J 

Waacof temperaocef want of nw 
dfra oon, excels io nKat or drinkr 

OnXHPERATE, lo-fim'-pit^t. a. 
Imaodente in i^ipctitc, exceQive 
ia acaf or drinki paftowue, nngo- 
*«mable> without rule, 

INTEMPBHATELY, In-tim'-pir- 
iiAf. ad. Widi breacb of the lam 
«f teanp^i^ca I imiaoderatdy, «■ 
cefiKly. 

INTEMPERAT^NESS. In-tim'- 
pir.&-D^. r. Want «f nodera. 
tim. 

INTEMPERATUKE, Ia.t^ro'-pj^ 
i-df. f. Excel* of (bme quajityi 

INTENABLE,Iii-t£a'-JibLa. Me- 
fe*«btr. 

To INTEND, la-iind'. r.m. To 



officer of tbc bigbeft daft, who 
overicea any panicidpr allotaicnt of 
tbc poblick boGaefi. 
INTfiNDiMENT, In-iio'-dj^-miat. 
t, Autmaon, patieai bearingt acca- 



PITENDMENT, la^itad'-nUu f. 



IN T 



To INTfiNBRAT^, h-tla'-,iii 

V. a. To tnalu tender, 19 foften. 
INTENERATION, In-iin-n^-l.'. 

fli&n. f. The aft of faftening or 

making tender. 
mTBNlBI^E, in-t4n'-IbL «. That 

cannot hold. 
INTENSE, Id-tini'. a. Railed to i^ 

bigb degrpe, llitined, IbrCedi Mr- 

- Vment, ardent ; ktft 00 tb« ftrcKh, 
anxioully aiteotira, - ' 

I.NTENSEty, In-t^'-l^. »d. To « 
great degree. 

INTENSENESS.in-Uni'-nii.f. The 

. r ftate-of being adeded to a blg^de- 
Biva, cODlrariety to la^ty. or rcnif- 
uon. , , 

^TENSION, Itj-iiB'-ftfia. f. Tie 
afi of forcingor {Iraioing any thing, 

INTENSIVE. In-i^Q'.slv. a. Siretcb- 
'«d«r insreafpd with refpeft 10 itlelf; 
intent, full of carp. 

INTENSlVELY.jn-lia'.sIv-lJ. ad. 
To a ^reat dtgrm. 

INTENT, loltiniT. «.. Anxionfly, 
dili^t,, 'fixed -with cloJc applica-> 
don.. - ' 

INTENT. Jiv-tfcnt'. f. A defign, a 
'pur-pofe, adriff, meaning. 

INTENTION, In-iin'-ftiuo. r. De- 
figi^ pnrpofe ; the ftace af being in- 
tenfe or llrained. 

INTENTIONAL, In-iJn'-Mn-il. a, 
Deligned, done by defign. 

INTENTION ALLY, IntAn'-Mn- 
il-^. ad. By defign, with fixed 
choice; in will, if not inadion. 

INTENTIVE, Jn-iirf-tl». a. Dili- 
geotty ^plied, huJily ^tencive. 

IN TENTIVELV, In-tio'-iiv-l^ ad. 
With ipplicationi dofely. 

INTBNTtV, in-tiM'.!^ ad. With 
clo£t atieniipn, with clofe applica- 
tion, with eager deGre. 

INTENTNESS, In-tini'-nii. f. The 
fiaie of being intent, anxiotu ap- 
plication. 

To INTER, In-t4r'. v. a. To covej 

- DndeiE ground, to bury. 
INTERUALAR, io-iir'-ki-tir. 
INTERCALARY, in-tir'-l 

. lAf-^^ ■ 

Ifitaufi «<■( of th« coDUion order 

to prcicrve the equation of time, a* 

the 



■Uh. 7 

r'-ki- i a. 



INT 

%b9 hMBtJT-imVL of rnflMTf If 

Im^jew M ■» latefd' 
To INTEJLCALATE, 

ike. V. c ToiBfeA an eoMotA- 

fHTBRCALAttOtl, iM«r-kUr- 
ih&o.'f. InferdoB of diffontof llie 
ordtUTf reckoninr. 

To Iin'KltCBDE,ii>-itr-(r<t. ▼. b. 

. Topifi bMwMn; lo-i 
a& between two ptrtiei. 

INTERCS0£EI, In-tir-fr-dlr. t. 
One that iattndn, a medii 

Jo iN-rtiCfePt, la-rfr-ept'. 
To Aof aod Mm in the way ; 10 oh- 
ftrad, t» CM <riF, to top from being 



nn-BRGE^lbN, ln-tir-^'-{hlii. 
(. OMtrafiiMi, fentire br rKe wky. 

|NTBRCfi.55ION.b'tir-(i>'-a&ii.f: 
MediadoB) faiMTpofidoai itgetcy 
between two ^vtiei, agencf in the 
caafe of aoodiBr, ' 

2NTeRC£SSOUR,Ja-i«r-&'-Ar. f. 
Meidiator, Itgent betwecta two ptr- 
(ioi to procnre a reeonciliatfaa. 

To INTERCHAIN. jn-iir-iM'ne. 
V. a. To chain, to Irak together. 

To INTERCHANGE, ht-*r- 
tfliVndxh. T. a. To pot each in the 
pbce of tbe other ; to fvccecd ahcr. 
nateljr. 

INTERCHANGE, In'-tir-tOJtad^h. 
f. Cnmmerce, permatttion of com- 
modities ; alwrnate rocccCan ; mu- 
taal donattoa and receptitfh. ' 

IKTBRCHANGEABLB, In-iir- 
idil'Ddzk4bl. a. CapaUe of being 
MMfchajieed ; given and taken mu- 
taafiy i f^towing eadi other in at 
temate (beceflifn. 

INTERCHANGEABLY. fn-ifr- 
tbi'ndah-ib-lf. ad. Ahernatetr, 
in a ninner wherct^ cKb giTe* 
and receivei. 

INTERCHANGEUENT. ih-tlt- 
ifhl'ndeh-nint. f, Ezchanget na- 
t*>l traniference. 

JNTERCIPIENT, In-tfr-ife'-ytnt. 
i. ObtnC&ig, catebing by the 
wif. 

JNTERCIPIENT, lo-tir-ilp'-jiot. £ 
Att intercepting poweTi fiHMthing 
th« cmf» m &ppagc. 



INT 

INTACftlON. b-tir.^h'-shbt. C 

Ipier rnp ii o n . 
To INTERCLODB. h-Ot-kWi. 

V. a. To Aotfroaia ^hocoroMilc 

bf feaetyag iatenrcning. 
INTERCLUSION, ln-t^-kMi'.dfa, 

f. Obltni&iMi, iatercepdoB. 
INTERCOLUMNIATION, ItittN 

k&-IAm.i>^l'.lbAD. f. Tbe ^ 

between thc|^ar«. 
Toi.VTERCOHMWf, h.tiI^■U«'- 

nbn. T. ■. To feed at Ae Hat 

taUe. 
To INTESCOMiaUNICATB, la- 

tir-k^-mA'Hi^-kite. v.a. To ctua- 



INTBRCOMMUNrrr.in-Btr-Un- 

tDt'-^>t^. f. A mntnt comiA^- 

cadon or commonitjr. 
INTERCOSTAL, Io-i4r-kV-tfl. i. 

Placed between tbe riba. 
INTERCOURSE, la'H£r-k8He. C , 

CosuBoco, exchange j connmniei- i 

intekcuhr&ncb. lo^-ka?:- 

r£n*. f. Paffage between. 
INTERCURRENT, in-tir.kif'- 

rint. a. Rnsning betik«cn. i 

INTERDEAL, In-tir^T f. Trrf* 

fick, inlerconrfe. 
To INTBRDICT.In-tAr-dlkt'. ». t, 

To forbid,' to prohibit ; to prcUbi; 

froDi the enjoyment of comauniM 

with the cfiorch. 
INTERDICT, !n'-tir-d|kt. f. Pro- 

hibiqon, probibitiag decree; a ^- 

Eit ^bibitioft to- th« clergy to ce* 
brate Ae holy office n 
INTEHDICTION, Jn-iirMUk^-ftifta. ■ 

f. Prehibilionf forbiddia? d^ 

crc« ; carfe^ from the papu inter; 

di«L 
INTERDICTORy,In-t«^-d^k■-ti^^ 

a. Belonging Toari interdifitoa. 
To JNTEllBST, Pi'-ttr-m. r. 1, 

To qmccni, to mttcSt, to give ftiM 

To INTEREST, in'-tftr-4ft. r.f. 

To affeft, to move, to toocb n4t^ 

paffion. 
INTEREST, bi'-ttf-ii. f. CoBcem, 

Klvintage, good; influence over 

•then ; Aoic, put in any ihiBg; 

pameipatioo ! ngai4 to pi««>« 
P«6't 



INT 

wv forpln of advBMue. 
T«QlT£RF£ftE. k-tS^'r. T.a. 

To iuetpofe,. lo iBteracMk ; to 

cbft, to OMofe cMb Dtbcr. 
Hn-SRFE&ENCfi.ln'ib.ft'TiDS. f. 

Ai JMcrpofinfi «s JBtcmeddlmg. 
INTUtFLUENT, ia.tir'-fl&^t. a. 

1HT£RFULGBNT. In-tii-fU'- 
djMat. >. SUring bttvecn. 

INTSRFUSBD. liM^.ffa'd. a. 
Poind or fcaotred bctwwn. 

INTSRJACENCr , Wtir-4zlii'-l»D- 
9- 1 Thrad or ttuolijiB^ be. 



« draw Ijrinr 

nmRJACENT, b-li^^sbr.a■t. 
& iMoveaiog, Ifiat bnwcoi. 

OfTERJECTION. fai-tir-dzfaik'- 
Mi. t A pan of rpoech that diT- 
MTCn ^ nind to be Iciaed or af- 
Mtd vitb Caotc paSosi Jacli ai 
■Ria EagIUti,OIalail ahluter- 
MMB, iotcrpofitiM i aft of ioiac- 
QnzconuBg hcuiMU> 

a rrBtlM . h'-l^r.lia. f. Meaa time> 

Ta INTERJECT, la-i^-dxhtict'. 

r. a. To tkra* between. 
Tfl iNTERJOlN. lo-tff-dsboi'n. 

f- a. To join nataallyi to iuter- 

■airy. 
UTKRfOUR. Im-ti'-rf-hr. a. Inter- 
■ ail, iaaeri not oatrntd, not ittoet- 

)NTERKNOWL£X>GE. lo-t^.u^'- 

U<bk.f. Mntaal kaotrleidee. 
To INTERLACE, In-ttr are. v. a. 

Toinienniz, to pot one thingwitb- 

ia iBothcr. 
lMT£RLAP$E.iii-ar.U{M'.C Tbe 

Boa> of tioM between any tira 

creau. 
ToINTBRLARJ>.bM^.lJ.'nl. v. a. 

Ta ux meat witb baoon or ht ; to 

iai era e ft , to iaicK betwece { to di- 

Ton^EaiJEAV£,ia-tir-irr. v. a. 
To chaaaer a book bjr the iobrtioa 

^ofUaak letre*. 

tatNTERLlNB.lB-liMl'ae. t. a. 
To wrna ia altcntate )iau ; to cor- 
Mft by feactiiiiig wiiucB bemeeo 



INT 

INTSRUNKATION. UAtr-Vt^f. 

l'-lhio>£ ConeAioa made. by wnt- 

iag bcMeen the liaa. 
To INTERLINK, in-tir-Hogk'. V. a. 

To conaafi diaiaa one to ■anihfr. 

to jtan one in another. 
INTERLOCUTION, U-ttt-Ift-U'- 

Jhba. f. DialogDC, iatarcbaaga of 

Jpaecb; praparaiary proceednig ia 

law. 
INTERLOCUTOR, b-ttr-iW-ki- 

tht. C SialogiA, one that lalki with 

another. 
INTERLOCUTORY, la.tir-lJk'- 
. k^^.f, a. CoafifBiig of diyogac} 

pr^acawrytodecifion. \ 
To INTERLOPE, lD-t^.type. v.n. 

To nm betMcen paitiei aad iMer- 

cept the advaaiage that oae IhoaU 

cam lr*ai die other. 
IMTERLOPRR, In-t^-IA'.p&r. f. 

Ooe who HHU into b^iacfi to wbicb 

he has no right. 
INTERLUcInT, {a-liT'lfr'.ftiK. a. 

Shining between. 
INTERLUDE, iD-itr-tU. f. Some. 

thiag {djyed at the iaterrali of M' 

tivity, B firce. 
INTERLOENCY. (o-tir-lt'^B-IJ. f. 
.Water interpcditcd, iBtcrpoCiioa of 

a Rood. 
INTERLUNAR, h.tir-U'-Dlr. ] 
INTERLUNARY, 

njr.^ . 

Belonging to the tine i 

moon, >bMl to changa, it inritble. 
INTERMARRIAGE, k-tir-mtr'- 

ridzh. f, Marriage between two fe- 

miliet, where euh takot one aLwL 

givei another, • 

To INTERMABRy,fci.tfe'.p<r'-T#i 

T. n. To marry fome of each MiaiJy 

with the other. 
INTERMEATION, ta^T-mt-l'. 

Ma. f. The iS of flowing between. 
To INTERMEDDLE, Intir-mUI. 

V. n. Tointerpore olEdonfly. 
INTERMEDDLER.In-i4r-mW.|*r. 

f. One tb« interpofci oKciouQr. 
INTERUEptACY, ia-iit-ni'^iyi. 

ff. {. Interpofition, intervention. 
INTERMEDIAL. lD'Eir.m«'.dyi].e. 

Intervening, lyii'g between, 'inter- 

vcnicot. \- ' 

IN- 



tir-U'-olr.7 
la-tbtA'-^A 

time arhen thi 



IN T 

INTBRMBDIATB. bt^iir-mlf-iyit. 

a. lUiervnnM, tDterpobd. 
INT£RM£DiAT£LY. In-iir-mt- 

dyit-if.Mi. B)r •rafofincenratioB. 
]NT£ftM£NT, la-tir'-miaiu i. Ba- 
nal, fepultnre. "'> 
XNTERMICVTION. iH-tCr-aLki'- 

Md. r. The aft of fhinhig -bcnvecn. 
INTERUIGRATION. (d-i^-ibI- 

gti'-flibo. r. Aflof remoriag from 

«H pUoe to BMMhcr, fe at that of 

MO paitiet removing, each ukei 
* tbe place of the other. 
IMTfiRMlNABLE, la-tir'-nlii-lU. 

a. lamenfe. adinimng tiohottwlwy. 
INT£RMINATE. la-iir'-inU-iui. a. 

Uobonaded, dnlimiKd. ' 
INTERUIN ATION, In'-tir-Ml-ni"- 

Ai&n. f. Menacci threat. 
To INTERhUNGLg. ia-tir. 

■nfng'sl, V. a. To mingle, to mix 

fane uion amoosft otben. ' 
To INTERMINGLE, In-i4r- 

Alag'gl. T.A. To be mi«d or k- 

corporated. 
INTERMISSION. Ia.t^-mlfh'. &o. f. 

CeffaiioD for a timei paafei inter- 

ineiliate flop ; incerveiiicot time ; 

fiate of beiag intermitted l the fpace 

between the paroxyfm* of a fever. 
INTERMISSIVE, Jn-tir-mli'-.lv. a. 

Cosing hyfitii not continual. 
To INTERMIT, in-tir-mlt'. v. a. 

To forbear aoy thing for a time, -to 

interropt. 
To INTERMIT, in-tir.mic'. r. n. 

To grow mild between the fit* or 

ptrmyfaa. 
INTERMITTENT, lB.iir.mIi'. tint. 

a. Coming by fit*. 
To INTSRMIX, in.iirmik)'. v. a. 
( To minglet to join, to put fome 

thing) among othen. 
To INTERMIX, In-tit-miks'. An. 

To be mingled together. 
INTERMIXTURE, tn-tir.mllu'. 

tfir. f. Mafi' formed by mingling 

bodiei I fomethbg additional ming- 
led in* a maf*. 
INTERMUNDANE, In.tir-mfin'- 

dlne. a. SahGlUng between worlds, 

or between orb and orb. 
INTERMURAL. lD-iir.n(>''dU. a. 

JLyiog betweeik walli. 



INT 

INTBRMUTDAL, In.iir.mft'^4t> 
a. Mutud, iBterchaDged: 

INTERN, JB-i^'. a. Intnid; in- 
terne, not fbveign. 

INTERNAL, h>^r'.olJ. a. Inward, 

. not eitema] i intrinfick, not de- 
pending on cxtentid accidenti, ital. 

INTERNi\LLY, In•lie'-ajtt-^ adi 
Inwardly ; nwnuUy, tmellcfifl- 
.lly. 

INTERNECINE, ia.tir.«i'-)hK. i. 
Endeavouring matiul deftrofliaa. 

INTERNECION, In-tir-oi'-lhin. f. 
Maflacce, Owiebtcr. 

INTERNUNCIO, {a.iir-o6D'-(b&. L 

I Mcffeager betwrcn two patlin. 

INTERPE LLATION .in-tir-pil-Il'. 
lUrii. r, A feoinont, a catl npon. 

To INTERPOLATE, iQ-iir'-pi-life. 
T..JL To foift any thing into ■ 
place to which it dona wxbdDogi 
to renews to begin again, 

INTERPOLATION, ln-t4r.fA-ir- 
fhuD. {. 6onKtbing added or pot 
into the original matter. 

INTERPOLATOR,' ia-tir'-pM*- . 
tbr. f. One that fta&t in counltr> 
feit palTage*. 

INTERPOSAL, Id-tir-p&'-zll. f. 
Inierpoficion, agency betwea tM 
parrooi; interventioo. 

To INTERPOSE, In-tir-Fi'K. »■•• 
To thruft in as an obltrufiioo> inter- 
ruption or' inconveniences to oftf 
ai a faccour or relief; to place be- 
to INTERPOSE, ii»-i4r-p&'«. t. b. 
To mediate, to aft betweea two 
pat^i ) to put in by way of inier- 
roDtion. 

INTERPOSER. In-tir-p&'-air. f. 
One that came* between oihenj 
an intervenient agent, a mediator. 

INTERPOSITION. In-iAr-fft-afili'- 
&n. r, IniervenieDt agency ; media- 
tion, agescy between parite* i imer- 
Tcacion, Rate of being placed be* ' 
tween two ; any thing interpofcd- 

To INTERPRET, in-dr'-pth. v. a. 
Toexplain,totninllate|toderipber( 
to give a folution. 

INTER P RET ABLE.*B-lir*-prfc4M. 
a. Capable of being expounded. 

INTERPRETATION* l-tir-pt 



it'Aln. t. The a&of Uteqbrt- 
%g. eijdiriitioB J Ac fenfe giru by 
UT iMcrpmer, enofition. 
DJTERPRfiTATlVfi, In-rfr'-prf- 
d-ilr. a. Cnllcfted bj intvprns- 

INTSRPRBTATIVELY, lo-iii'- 
fif-d-dr-}f. id. Ai uy b« csl- 

INTERPRETER. U-tti'-prf-ibt. f. 

Ab npofitor^m expooader; a truf- 

btDf. 
INTERPUNCTION, In-tir-pinik'- 

U*. C PoiatiBg betwcca werdi or 



INTERREGNUM, la.tCr-rig'.iiftn. 

£ Tbe dB« u tritidi Rtwooc U 

ncuttwtiw«a the dmhof ■ prlMc 

Md aeeefioa of ■aotber. 
iNTKRReiGN, iD-iir-rf Bc £ Ta. 

cttcrof Ae tbimw. 
Tfl INTBftftOOATS, iB-t&'-rA- 

dK.r.a. TocxuiiM,«> qtieffion. 
I T« INTBRROGATB. In-ib'.r&- 

tb. r. a. To wJk, tc p« qneftiont. 
iHmftOGATION. Ifi-ttt-tb-^'- 

Ut, t A qodHoa p«, so inqiiiry i 

t Bote that marlu * AOMliDii, mm i 
INTERROGATIVB, ln-t«rr^'- 

(l-dr. s. Denoriag a qoeftiMit 

npreBbd Ink queftbiuiTf t'orm of 

wm*.. 
INTERROGATIVB, tii.t«r.i«2'-^- 

df. C A pronowi' afed in aikug 

•■etioMr u vrbo f wbat f 
Itrr&RROOATlVELY» In-tir. 

rig'-gl tlv-l^. »L in farm of a 

D?rERROGATOil. fa-t*r-Ti-gl. 

t&r. r. An aflcer sf aneftioat. 
INTERROQATORr. In-t^^r&g'. 

£MAt>^. T. a qacflkHii «i u- 

D^'rOOATORY, .lii-i«r-r6g'. 
fi-tbr.f . a. CoMaiidag s qwflioH, 
cmrefiDK » qnelKoa. 

TimrBRRUPT. h-tCr-r&pt'. v. i. 
To Uader Oc practTi of any Aing 
bf breaking in npoa it ) to hinder 
Oh tmm proceeding hy ioterpofir 
do* ; to divide, to lepinte. 

INTVRRCPT.lB.tirTriipt'. I. Cod. 
trintng a Atim. 

limRKUrTBpt.r> Vtir-rtp'- 



' tid-I^. aJ: Nbt io eoBunQitf, not 

witboot ftoppagei. 
INTBRRUPrER. (n-tjr-tip'-illf. f. 

He whtf ifltemmt. 
INTERRUPTION, In-tir-rtp'-fliftn* 

f. IdterpofitioBj breach ofcoDtimi- 

ftfj hbtdrthce, flop, abftrafiigni 
INTERSCAPUI.AR, In-i^r'lk&p'f 

pt-lir.'a. PUced between the fliotd^ 

ToINTERSCIND.Iff-tir-ilnd'. T.lt 

To cut off by interrupiion. 
to INTERSCRIBE, In-[«r.ft*ne. 

T. a. To write bettrcrn 
INTBRSBCANT. In tir-ft'-klnt. t, 

XNvidiftf tVw tbinir tMo part*, 
To INTBRSECT. Fb-A-We^. r. «. 

To cot, » diTide each othn- idK* 

tMlljr. 
TelNTBRSBCT.l»>ter.«n'. r. ni 

Toncct and cnfteach other. 
INTERSBCnON, Ia.t«r.f«k'-fiiftit. 

f. llie point wfcOe Gnet CTofi eafih 

To INTBASBMINATB. !a:tin;. 

iZtn'-f •nite. t. a. To few benreeo. 
To INTBRSERT. fffl-tir.ftrt!^. r.b 

To pot in between odicr thinn. 
INTER5BRTION, fn-t*r-f«K-Oilbi# 

r. An Infertion, or thing infeitBd 

between am' thing. 
To INTERSPERbTS, In.tftr-lp*!^!. 

▼. a. To feitter here and thcv* 

among other ttalnef. 
INTSRSPBRSION, l»^-rp&^. 

fliin. f. Tka ȣt of (cMtering bcif 

aadtherei 
INTERSTELLAR. In- t«f-ll«'-Ilr.|. 

Intervening between tbe ftan. 
INSTBRSTlCB.io-iir'-Wi.f. Spac* 

between one lUng and another) 

time between one ad and anotberi 
INST^RSTITUL, lotir-lUfflt'-iL 

INTBRTBTCTURE, ln-Ar.t«k^. 

tdr. r, Diveriification of thbga 

ningted or woven one unmg aoM 

ther. 
To INTERTWINE, l»-tlr- " 

twfne. 
To INTERTWIST, io-tir- 

twUP. 

To mIm bf MMing OM ia ■ 

titer. 



"I 



IN- 



INT 

INTBRVAL, lii'.i^.vU; t. Sf«« 

betwe^ pUcei, ioKrftice; time pafl"- 
; lag between tvo alE^aable pvinu ; 
remiflivii of a ^'''t'nyp' o^ diftqm- 

To INTEKVENE. la-rfr-vi'a. t. d. 
To Gsnie between tbingJ >or per- 

JNTERVENlfeNT, lo-tir-vi'-nyinL 
a. Intercctient, paf&ar hetween, 

INTERVENTION, In-t^r-T^a'-fUo. 
f. AgcDcj between perfoDs ; ageocy 
between intccedeBU and confeca- 
tivei ; mterpofitton, the ilste of be- 
ing interpcKed. : 

ToINT;;£RVERt,io.tir,virt'. *ta. 
. To turn to anodicr courrc. ' ' 

]NT£|lVl&W, V-tii-vOr t Ht^ 
fight, Gfht of each other. ,. 

To rNTie&VOLV^,(o't4iv*A[<'. y,*. 
ToiiiTcdreone within an^iiber.' 

To INTRRWEAVE, In-iir-^^. 

. V. *. To nix one ^h aoother ip a 

regular texture, to interlninale: 

TftlNTERWiSMi k.tih-^wiS;. V. a. 

. To wifh inntttally to cash atint., 

INTERWOVE. (n.tir-«iA>B.. irr^g. 

pMt. OriHTBKWEAVK. 

INTERWOVEN, in..i4r-(»6'.n. Ir- 
tfg. part. CFf Iktirwsav^. 

INTESTABLE, 4o'.iij'.iihI. ». X)if- 
auaUfiedlD make ft will. 

INTESTATE, In-t4i'-i4t. a. Wil- 
ing a will, dfiiiK without a will. 

INTESTINAL, In-tV-tln-Al. a. Be- 
longiag to the guts. 

INTESTINE, in-iii'-tio. a. Inter- 
nil, iaward ; contained in the bodjr ; 
doipcfttclt, not feieign. 

INTESTINE, In-iii'-ilo. f. Tbc£»t^ 
the botvel. 

To INTHRAL, hiAtltll. v. a. To 
eDlUve,.to flucldc, to reduce lofer- 
viinde. 4 

JNli^RAtMENT, ia-OaiiUmtn. 
{. ScrvitMde, flavery. 

{To INTHRONE, la-thr&'ne. y. a. 
To raite to royalty, to Teat M a 
tht«ne. ' 
ylNTlMACY, In'.t^mi-ff. C Clofe 
■ familiaLi!lt7*' , 

INTIMATE, In'-t^.mit. a. ,I»moft,, 

• iawar4> Jnwftiac} AailiV/ cMelyi 



. I NT 

INTIMATE, ^o^t^^ofe. f. A fami- 
liar friend, one who it ttuSed with 

our though Uj 
To It^TIMATE, In'-t^.mlte. r.a. 
. To Juuy 10 jKiioc out ukflireAl]', or 

not very plainly. 
INTlMATHLy, in'-\^-ntu]i. wi. 

CofeLy* vntb iatccniijuuTT: of pani; , 

familiirly, wlib clofe friendftup. 
INTIMATION, io-t^-mi'.fli&D. t. 

Hint, oUcure oriodireft dedarawn 

or direaion. 
To INTIMIDATE, In-dn'-^'dlu. 

V. a. To make fearful, i« daftardia, 

to make co.vardty. ' 
INTIMIIlATiON, ■ tn-tita-fA'- 

lhvD..£ l^eaA of uviinidBtiiig. ' 
Ji^TINCTiBlLlTy. ■ in-tlngk-it- 

bll'-^-t^. .f. J^Qfipaci^ of p»iij 
, ^loiir to aar tbbg. 
INTlfeE, in.il%..i^ Wbole, oifiioi- 
,' i)i(be4*iunbvaJccn. 
lNTIR^lJ£?S.Iiud'fo-D&.(:W**- 

ncfi* infegritf . 
.INTO^ Jn'-xo. i>r«P' Noting entuMt 

with r^gandio. place!; sotmg paM- 

. traiiop bej^ood t&e outfide; noQii^ 

a new ftace, la which aiw thinz >* 

brought by th« ageiKy ora caufe.' 
INTO^^AS^E, )n-iSlMAr-lW. i. 

lofufferabfei.not toJ>e esdmred; ba^ 

beyond foSerance. 
INTCtLERABLENESS. -In-tiT^Hi- 

Ibl-ni^. f. Quality of a thing not tv 

be endured. , 

INTOLERABLY. In-ifil'-Ifc-ib-^. 

ad. To a degree bcwon^ endaraote> 
INTOLERANCE, fti-tfil'-ir-io*. f. 

The <]nali^ of bejag intolerant. 
INTOLERANT, In-til'-lir-int. «. 

No[;endu'ing, notable tbendore. 
To INTOmS. Ic-ti'm. T.». To 

endofe in a funeral monutaentt 19 

bury. , 
INTONATION, In-t^-nlMhAn, r. 

Manher df foundiotr. 
To.IKTONE. In,tjf-»ie. t. n. To 

httke I flowiprotraCted itoifc. 
To INTpRT. ia-ilfC v. «. Ti 

twift, to wreath, to wring. 
To INTOXICATE, la-iSkir.f-Vin. 

V. a. To uiebrUte, to nnk< <lrmlc< 
INTOXltATKJN, fa-iAkr-^.kir. 

OAs. f. iMbsatim, %hm m& M 
■uU»| 



INT 

mUbg dnrok, tke Sate of Wng 

nriRACTAfiLE. Intrlk' aW. >. 

UngOTcf nablci Itabbom, obttioate ; 

DWDUMgeable, furious. 
INTRA CTABLENESS, lo-trik'. 

tibl-pis. f. Obftlnacy, perverie- 

INTRACTABLY. In-trlt'-tib-lJ. 

id. Unmanageabty, ftubb'ornlr. 
INTRANEOUS, lo-tri'-n>4i. «. In- 

teroil. / 

l^r^llANWJlLLITy,!o nar-fewii'. 

f-xf. r. Unqutetntfa, want of reft, 

INTRANSITIVE, lo-trin'-i^-tlv. ». 

Not Ggnifying aflion concef^ed 

u having an effeft upon any ob- 

liNTRANS MUTABLE, lo-irjnf- 

■B&'-flbl. a. Unchangeable to any 

other fiibftance. 
TolNTREAbURE. In-trizfi'-fir, 

Tolly op as in aireafary. 
To INTRENCH, ia-trintfh'. * 

To iavade, to eaci^ach, to cut oft 

piRof what btlongg to aootbcr. 
ToINTRENCU.Io-trintfh', ». a. To 

beak *itb hotlofs ; to /ortify «ttb 

atrencb. 
WrRENCHANT. In-triniA'-itit. 

a, Noi to be divided, not to be 

•nndcd, indivifitile, 
INTRENCHMENT, In.trjntfk'- 

BJu. C Foniicatioit witb a 

treach. 
WTREPID, U-tr4p'-id. t. Pearlefi, 

duiagi bold, brave. 
WTREflDITT. io-tr*-ptd'.J;.t^.f. 

FnAeSach, courage, boldnefs. 
INTREPIDLY, !n-tr*p'-ld.If. ad. 

Prarleay, boldly, darlbgfy. 
PITRICACY,K-t^f-ki-f^f- $t!"e 

of bang entangled, perplexity, ic- 

TOhtioD. 
INTRICATE. In'-trf Jcit. a. En- 
tangled, perplexed, involved, Com> 

plKaied, oblcut'e. 
To INTRICATE, In'-ttJ-Ure. v. a. 

To perplex, to darken. Not in 

ate. 
WraiCATELY, ^n'.tr^k*t-l^ Id. 

Villi iavdotum of one in another, 

with perplexity. 
laT^CATEJlitSS, (n'-trj.k&.r«i. 



f. Perplexity, innbdoD, obfcu- 
rity. 
INTRTGUE, tn-trS'g. f. A [dot, « 
private tranfiQion in which many 
partiet %i'e engaged ; a love plot i 
latrrcacy. compltcatioo ; the iom- 
plication Or perplexity of a fable of 

To INTRIGUE. In-trFg.T.n. To 
form plots, to carry on private de- 
figns; to carr^ on an afiair of 
love. 

INTRIGUER, ft-trf'-gar. f. One 
who bnriet himfelf in private tradl 
afHons, one who forint ploti; on* 
who purfoes worn^. 

INTRIGUINGLY, lo-trf-glng-IJ. 
ad. With iottigne, with fecret plot- 

INtI'iNSECAL, in-trln'-jj.fcil. 1. 
Internal, fotid, nataral, not acci- 
dental. 

INTRINSECALLY, In-trW-ff- 
k^I'f- 4d. Internally, naturally, 
really ; within, at the inlide. 

INTRINSECATE, In-irfn'-ft.klte. 
a. Perplexed. Obrojete. 

INTRlNSlCKi In-trin'-slfc. a. In- 
ward, internal, real, trae; not de- 
pending on accident, fixed in the 
nature of the thing. 

To INTRODUCE, la-trft-dfi's. v. a. 
To condud or nJher into a place, 
or to a perfon ; tO bring fomething 
into notice or praflice ; to prodnce, 
to give occafion ; to bring into writ- 
ing or difcourfe by pro^Kr prepara- 

INTRODUCER, lo-tri-dl'-ffir. C 
One who condnAt another to » 
place or peribnj any one who 
hringi any thing bto praAicc w 

INTRODUCTION, la-trft-dait'- 
fh&D. r. T^K aft of conduSing or 
uDierinE to any place or perfon ; the 
aft of Bringing any new thing into 
notice or pra&lce; the preface or 
part of a (kook containing prcrioiu 
matter. 

INTROnUCTIVB, In-nA-dSk^-tlv. 
a. Serving ai the means to intro- 
diKfe fomeihing cir«. 

INTRODUCTORY* la-tri-dBk:. 



^•f. a. ^nvioM, krnMg ai-th« 
meutf to foiDMliiiie further. 
INTROCR&^tON, ia-ut-grW- 

pa. {. Entnncff iW aft «f t»ttT- 

IN^OMISSION, U-»fr-«tt)'-bB. 

C The aa of badiw in.. 
To INTROMIT, Ia>ir&.m|t'. *.&. 

To Icfld in, to kt JB, to iidnk* to 

VUow to CDter. 
To INTROSPECT, Itftr^-rpttf. 

T. a. To uIk * fiew cf tM u- 

iie. ■ . 

INTROSPECTION, b.*A.fp(k'- 

ih&9. r. A *>«W of th« bfide. 
2NTROSUMPTI0N, {a-trA-Olap'- 

Ai&n- f. The iidof tnkinrtK. 
INTROVEI4IENT. ia'tib-y^-ajiat. 

•> Eoterisfft copiiw in- 
JNTRQVBRSJQN. (n.ti^vif'^&a. 

{. Tbe ftft of loniug mwu4. 
To INTRUDE, ia-wSi. ♦. m. To 

f«M JB Mwfkcome by > kind of 

TJolepcei to enter wiflunif invi- 

ttOAo or pepniffiofli to focnaek, 

to fproc io weaned «t n^. 

To JNTRUDE, b-i|l^'d. T. a. 
To foroe tvukow right or wcl- 

IN^UDBR. In-tTi'-Ht. f. One 
who fenmiuinfdfiaiocoafpujror 
p$urt without right. 

INTRUSION, b-trft'-xhUn, f. The 
i^a oFtbrgl^ng or forcing anj tbbg 
or perJba into ujr place or Safe; 
cncnMchmcQt upon anjr petfoa or 
place t volnntarjr and ancal^ nn- 
demking of mt thing, 

ToINtRUST, iB-trftft'. f.^. To 
trcu with confidence, to charge 
with vty fecret. 

IKTUITIGN. In-tA-Ith'-ftn. f. Sight 
pf any thing, io^ediate knowledge 1 
knowledge Ttot «bEaiaed by dedac- 
tipn of reUbn. 

INTWTIVE, iMft'-k-rr. t. Seen 
by the mind imaltdiatrtr > 'eeiog, 
not barely be^evfngI l^*ing the 
power of difcovoing tmtlt inaKdi- 
ately wiiboqt rtdoiinatioB. 

INTUITiVELT. lo-td'-h-If-!^. ad. 
V.'ithcutdcdiifbaiiof rezAiOi bjrim- 



IKV 

arrUMB8CKNCB.Ifl.tMA'- 



'"1 



INTUMESCSNCr. U^tk'taU'- ' 

•fai-ft. 

Sweli, tiunow. 
INTURGRSCBNCB. Ii»-tM>M>'t . 

i^i.f, SwcUiagrCheoAorStacf 

fweHing, 
ToINTWINE.Ia-twl'nc' v.a. T« 

twifl ov-wmtlt 'together; «> n- 

ODopaJi by prding rovod ii. 
To INVADE. {•-*«•. V. n. To u. 

tack * cooBtry.'ip mtk^ an Mil* 

cntraMSi to 4&il| to aAJMpIb' 
INVAOfcR, b.r*'.dfo.f. Ontfiq 

mttn witk boCility siio the poflef- 

fiont of another [ id lOiuhBi. 
INVALID, In.Til'.Id. a. Weik* if. 



■owtkbtorofficMy. - 
ro iNVAUD/ — ■ 



To INVAUDATE, In-»*l'-^di«, ; 
*. a: To wca>ai,to deprive of Ml 

INVALID^,' In-vf-lfd.' f. 0»H- 
»i>M by fickocfior harts. - 

INVAUPirV, in-ri-M'f-ff. t 
Wcakneti, want of cfiacy. ! 

INVALUABLE^ iu-va'-tUL a, ' 
Preooai above eAimatkn. ladB* 1 
nabk. t 

INVAJUABLE. la-«y-it-UI.«. Ih, ; 
chaogeaUp. confiani. 

INVARIASLBNESS. fa^-A'-rfM' \ 
nil, f. {ntDotabiUty. coo&UKjt 

INVARIABLY. ia-yi'-ri4b4- **• 
ITnchangeably, conlaBtly. 

INVASION, >-r|'^i>- f- ^^''^ 
cntranco npoa tbe righi or pofleT' 
fi^nt of BOOlber, bolik cncnMAr 

INVA.sivE, In.v}'-4r. a. Enuriu 
boftilely npoa odicr men') po^w* 

INV|tCnvp. In-Tik'-t(v. f. A ft- 
TCre cenfRre in ^Nech or writ* 

m'v^CnVE, In-vik'.tlr. ». Sitf- 

Heal, abnfive. 
INVECTIVpLY. In.»*k'-tlv-IJ.a<!, 

Satiiically, abufirely. 
To INVEIGH, In-vr. t. n. IV) ot« 

' cenfure or reproach. 
mVEIGHER, in-vt'-fir. f. yeh«»»l 

niler. 
To IWVPiGI,E, \^i(i^ ^JrfJS 



periiMde iB'.fiiawdtiiit hid or kst- 
M, to wbfcdle. to Kiiore. 

mVBIGLKR. In-i<'g-l4r. f. Sefa. 
Sa, decriver, «llunr to ill. 

ToINVHNT,in.Tbi»'. ».«. Toaif- 
anr, tofiadoot; to fergti tO'cDM- 
frin feUUy t to fri|a ; to prodocr 
foaethf->g Mw ia vmaag^ or is sae- 

WVfiNTKR. ia-ybf<la. f. One 
wbo prodace* iaarnhng Bcwt ^ de- 
lilcr effoBei^DgiioclEnownfacfoie; 
otdkroffiAioM. 

INVENTEON* h-ft»:aAm.L-rk- 
te; (iiTcovn-y ) «A of ]»edMing 
foiHlhiag |K» { lorguf i tlM tkiag 



INVKDTIVE, Ut-jia-tir.^. Q^ 
at eootrivaaM^ rodj «t ojqKdi- 

IMVHNTOft, b-Wn'.^. C A fioder 
Mt of toocituBg ocvi • contnverr 

JHVBNTORIAL, lo Wn-t*'-^ .«. a. 

M»tiag Id >o ioTCptorr. 
INVENTORIALLY, id-rfd-tft'- 

TJUf, ad. Ia Buaoct of u inw 

AlVlNTORY.Ia'-vta-tfir -^ f. An 
ac^oaal Of cauddgai of awraaUtl. 

To mVENTORYTfa'. lim-ihtf. r. a. 
To npimu U {due ia a csta. 

InXnTRESS, h-Tea-.tiit. f. A 
fnulc that Uvents. 

qCVERSB. ia'-v^n. a. lawrted, ra 
dpracalt wpofed (»D)nicT. 

mVKR6BLY,la-«in'-l^.ad: In ao 
JBTcRed order. 

INVERStONjav^.lh&n.f. Change 

. pf, order or time, lb ai that Uie 
bft U £rft. and firft laft; change 
of pUcci fo at that 'each taltea the 
Kow of the other. . 

Tp INVERT, Ja-v*rt'.T. a. Totnro 
■|»fide dom,' to place in contrary 
jnnhod or order to that nhich «*■ 
bc&rtito plfce the ladfiril.' 

INVBRTEDLY, in-vitUU-lj. ad. 
ia contrary or rercrled order. 

To INVEST, lo-viif. y. a. To dreft, 
octothe, to array; toi^acein pof- 
(cfioa of a rank or office; toadom. 



dofti to-fonwdfcaiioia t c f Cif» 

focconr* or piovifioM. . 
INVESTIBNT, ,lB-vi/.4lbiM. a. 

Covatiog. clKhtng. 
INVESTIGABLE, iB-vii'-t^iUM.' 

Tor be feardied oab diftovenble bf 

rational dUbotfition. 
ToINVESTIG ATE. lo-rdV-i^-git^ 

y. a. To ftarefa oat, to fiod oot bf 

ratioBal dibo^ticm, 
INVBSTIGATION, in-vit-tt-gT. 

ft6n. f. Tho aa of the nwdl^ 

adiich inbowo tnithi are JUfeovcr- 

ed t' cxadiination. 
JNVBSTiTURE, lo-Tii'-t^-iftr. f. 

The right of giving poSitBion oTanv 

maaor. ofiae. or benefice j the ad 

of giving poOeffion. 
INVeSTUENT, in-MlA'-nOiat. f, 
'.OreA, dotba, carBeatJ habit. • 
INVETERACY, la-vit^^t^ri-l}. f. 

Long coBtitiiiancc o'f any' thing bad; 

IB ^fick, long coBtlDaance of a 

diTm. 
INVETERATE, lo-vii'-iir-it.- a, 

pU. Iv^citabliihedi obftinaU bf 

long contmaance. 
To INVETERATE, In-vJC.tirJta. 

V. a. To harden oc a>ake obfiioate 

by long continuance. 
iNVET£RATENES$Jfl.v^-i£r.Ct. 

D^. {. Long condaDance of my 

thing bad j ooltinacy confiraied 1:^ 

time. 
INVETERATlONj bi-vfe-iir-r- ' 

ihtm. f. The lA of hardening ot 

confitining by long conttmunce. 
INVliJlOUS.lD-va'-j-ftj.a. Envi. 

oqi, malignant ; likely to incur of 

to bnng hatred. 
INVIEllUUSLY. fn-vld'.y&r.ly. ad. 

Malignantly, envioufly: in a aaa-. 

ner hltely to provoke hatred. '.^ 
INVIDIOUSN&S$, tn.vid'.y&f.«ia. 

f. (hiaJity of provoking envf or 

hatred. 
To INViQORATE. la-vig'-gA-tlte. 

w. a. To endue with vigoor, to 
• ftrengthen, to vnimate, to enforce. 
I14VIC0RAT1ON. io-vIg.g6;ri', 

Ih^n. f. Tba t& of invigorating j 

the ftate of being invigorated. 
INVINCIBLE, la-tin'-'ibl. a. Ua. 

cen^tteraUctM to be &iW^' 



{. UnconijvErableael*, infaperabk- 

Befr. 
miNClBLV. fti-»ti'.(H)-l^. id. 
*I(ifii()erabIy, tntconqaerably. 
|f*V10LABLE;ln-»r-ft-;;.M.a. Not 

to be profannl, not to lie injored ; 

not to be broken'; injiilceptibk 0l 

hart or woomi.' 
INVIOLABLY. In-vM lib.l^ ad. 
■ Withont bt^aeli, without riilufC. " 
INVIOLATE, In-vf-ft-ltc. a. Un- 

burt, uninjured', unpolluted, un- 
. broluD. . - 
yNVIOUS, iv!-vyhi. >. lnipvlTable, 

antTo^«n. 
To!NV[SCATB, In-tV-klte. t. a. 

To lim«^ to entangle in glutinoiu 
. nmtcr. , 

iNvisiWLiry, ^ll.YU-^b^r-^-tf 

f. The date of being inviQble, iui- 

perceptibleneri to 6ght< 
INVISIBLE, In.»h'-!bl. a. tiot^tr- 

ceptibl« by the fieht, not to be leeD. 
INVISIBLY, In-viz'-lb-t^. ad. Im- 

perceptibty to tbe fight. 
INVITATION. ln-v^-tj--ffifin. f. 

The »a of inviting, bidding, or 

calling to any thing with cerenjony 

and civility, 
INVITATQRY. Jn-vr-ti-tir-^. a. 

Ufing inyltatlon i containing invi- 

To INVITE, iii-»rt«.r-». ToMd, 
totfk to any place} M allure, to 
perfuade. 

To INVITE, In-vl'te. t. n. To gjve 
invitadon, to afford allnrement. 

fNVITER. In-vT-lir. f. He who b- 
Titei. 

INVITINGLy, In-vr-Ung-l?. »d. 
Id facb s naonef as invites or al- 
lures. 

To INUMBRATE.In-im'-brJte. f.*. 
To Ihade, CO cover with (hadei. 

INUNCTION, ln.4ngk^fh6n..f. The 
afi of fmearing or anointing. 

To INUNDATE, In-4n'-dite. », a. 

■ To fwerfiow. 
-JNUNDATION, lo-bo-dl'-Mn. f. 
Tbe overflowing of water*, flood, 
Muge ; * confluence of any 

T« INVOCATE, K-vfr^tv- v.B, 



,- To invdce, to implore, ia aB npei^, 

mv^cirW, Tb-Ti-kr.ftifai. £ 

The aSc of calling upon in pA/CTi 
the form of calling for the affiftucC 
or prefence of any being, 

fNVOlCB, in'.vois. f. A catalogue 
of thi freight of a fliip,'orof the 
articles anj price of goods lent by 
a faflOr.' 

To INVOKE, h.yh'kt. V. *. Toe* 
upon, [o irhpiore, to pray to. 

To iNVULVE, In-vV'* v. a. To 
inwrap, to cover niih any thing Tor- 
roundmg ; to iifiply, to coibprifc ; 
to entwifi ; to ta^e in i to enupgle ; 
to make intricate; fo blend, |4 
mingle together eonfufedly. 

rNVOXUNTARILY. In-vAI'-in-lfr. 
,^-l^. ad- Not by choice, notfpHh 

' tareoufly. 

INVOLUNTARY. In-v&l'.&n-iir J, 
a. Nothavbg the power of chtuccj 
'not chofcn, not done willingly. 

INVOLUTION, In v6-lft'.&fio. t 
The i& of ipvpIv(o^ or inwnp- 
pingi the fifite of being enttngWt 
eorapUcatioq ( tbu which it wrip^ 
ped round any thing.' 

INURBANITY, In-Er-bin'-J-tJ. L 
Incivility, rudenefi. 

To INURE. In- i'r. t. a. To hthi. 
taate. to moke ready or willing 
by ptafticc and cuOom, to accu^ 

INUREMENT, Jn- i'r-mint. f, 
Praflice, bibil, ule, CDfic>m> fio* 

To INURN. In-;ni'. w. i. To ii^ 

tomb, to bury. 
INUSTION.in-is'-dhKf. Tbe aft 

of burning. 
INUTILE, In-i'tn. a. Ulae6,nii. 

profitable. 
INUTILITY, h-S-lr-^ty. f. Ufe- 

IclTneri, unproStableneii. 
INVULNERABILITY, In.*5!-«*r- 

TDlflerable< 
INVULNERABl^E, In-Til'-nir-lbl. 

a. Not to, be wounded, fecun fnn 

wound. 
To INWAL;._, fa-wil. |.«. Toffl- 

clol^ tticlt ft tnl{< 



4 oc 

mWAKIl W-vM. .\ai. To.- 
INWARDS, lo'-wirds. J wtrdjthe 

inmial pani, wicbin ; with inflexion 

or ivcarvitf, ccdckvcI/ ; into the 

aitul or {booehts. 
IKV/ARV. l^'-ntii. a. iDternal, 

placed ^thia ; iatioiite, fliUDcftick ; 

inteA in the mtod. 
INWARD, la'-^itd. (. Any tbin^ 

within, geoerally the howeb ; Uu- 

mate, near acqitainttnce. 
INWA&DLV, lt,'.v,iri-\f, ad. In 

the heart, privitely; in the parti 

Hithio, uueroally ; with irflexion or 

amcariif. 
INWARDNESS, la'-ninl-nis. t. In- 

nkacf , bo-iliirity. 
To INWEAVE, Ift.w«'v. V. a. To 

■u anjr ihiag In weaving fo that il 

kmt p«rt of the texture ; to ia- 
* dniie, to complicate. 
To INWOOD, In-wad". V. a. To hide 

io woods. Obfolete. 
JWWOVH, Jn-w&'ve. Irreg. preler. 

*" of IllWEATI. 

INTVOVEN, in-wfi'iro. Incg. part.,' 
of Inweave. 

TolNWRAP.In-tlp'.v.a. To CD-| 
rer bf iofoia^op, to rnvt^ve; tol 
perplex, to puzzle with diScplnr 
or oblcuriiy ; to ravilh' or tranu ^ 

To INWREATHE, lo-ri'ih. v, •. 

To fnRoand ai with a nreath. 
ITJWROUGHT, la-ii't. a, Adoroodj 

with work. 
JOB,dzh£b'. f. A low, mein, locra- 

dve tSaii ; peRyipddling work, ai 

piece of cbtiDce work; a fudden 

ftab with a (harp iDftrvment. 
To JOB, dxh^b'. *.«. Toflribefbd. 

woly with a Diarp iqflniffleiit ; to 

drive in a Ibarp infttuiDcnt. 
To JOB. dzhW. V. o. To play tb( 

ttockjobber, » buy n>d fell ai ■ 

broker. 
JOB'S TEARS. dzbA'bs-ti^z. (. Ai 

herb. 
JOBBER, dzb&b'.b&f. f. A naowhoj 

feu* fiock ID the publick fond) j ope: 

wko doei chaticc work. 
JOBBERNOWL, <lai>&b'-hur.Q6le. T^ 

A loeicrheu), a blockhead. : 

JOCKEY. -J«Wk''k^ f- A ^etlw 



.^<?? 



that niit horCti in ihej-ace ; i.^»4 

that deal* m harfc); a cheat, « 

tricki'h'f^oir. 
To JOCKEY, d?h4k'-kj-, v. a. Vo 

jullte by riding againft one; Ui 

ctiei-r, to trick. 
JOCOSE, dihft kS'fe. ■ a. Merry, 

waggilh, given to jeft. 
JOCOSELY, dzhi-kiTe-lt. ad. 

Waggifhly, in jeft. in gaioe. ' 
TDCOSENES3,dzh6-kMe-c*»; > - 
JOCOSITY, dahfe-kAiMt-y-. j '' 



Waggery, merriment. 
JOCm.AR,dihik'.k5-lir. a. IJfed 

injeO, merry, jocofe, waggifli. - 
JOCtJLARny, dihik.&.llr'-l-lf. 

f. Merrimfm, difpofition tojelt. 
JOCUND, d'zhik'-kand; a. Mejry, 

gay. airy, lively. .. . 

JOCUNDLV.dihifc'-kfind-!^. aa. 

Merrily, galf?." 
'o 'JOG, azi\&g'..v. k. To pufli, TO 
-lhsl«^ by'-a fudden pnlh; to ^ive 

notice by a. fudden pufli, 
Td JOG, dahig*. v..n. To move by 

fmatl Ihpcki; to' move on in « 

gentle, etiaable trot. 
JOG, dzhig'. f. A .pu(b, a flight 

fhalte, a fudden iatirrnption t^ 
' a pufb or 'Ihakfc;' a ruB, a fmall 

flop. 
JOGGER, dzhfig'-ebr. f. OMtfbo 

movet heavily an J dully. ' 

ToJQQGLE, dzhig%.v. Hv X" 
' Aiake, to be in a tremuloua motion. 
JOHNAPFLB, <Izb6n'-ij)l. f. ' A 

{harp appte. 
To JOIN,dzhoi'n. V. a. To add one 

to anmher in'continOit:/; to unite 

in league or marrjage ; to dalh a^ 

gcther, to 'encounter ; toaSbciataj 

to unite in one afi ; to iimte hi ooR' ' 

cord ; to a$ in concert with. 
To JOIN, dzhoTu. r.n. To ptm 

tA, to adhere, to be conttntoni } to 

doTe, \o cUQ) ; to nnite with in 

marriage, or any other league ) V> 

become confedcfaie. 
JOINDER, dzfaofn-dir.'.f. Conjun- 

JOINER, dzFai'n-4r. {. One whoft 
ir«4e ii to make utenfili of wood 
joined. 

JOINERY, diboi^'lr.f.C An an 
' - wbtteby 



)0L 

*tcr^ Teveral ptecei of woo^ ire 

fitted aodjinned together. 
JOINT, dxboi'K. C Aniculatiea of 
. lirab)^ jtiofiure of moreabic bone* 

id animal bodiei i tuDge, junddre* 

wbich admit motion tif [lie puti ( 

At {dace wliere two ^ec«^ of irood 
. m jfliMd together ; a knot in « 

pluti one of the limbs of an aiii- 

aal cut op by the baicber; Oat of 
. jBiit, loiaied, flipped from dte 

ibckct. or Gorrerpondent put when 

itnanrall^moTM; tfcrowD intociH^ 

fbGon and diforder. 
JOINT, dxhoi'nt. ■. Sbared amov 

naoj; nnitcd in the fame poficf 

ion I combiaodf aAug tc^ctber in 

confoR. 
To JOINT, dihoi'ni. r. t. lb join 
' together in sAnfedency; to ftvm 

BU07 parti iDto one ) to form in ar. 

ticnIuioDSi to divide ■ joint* to cut 

or Quaner into jwott. , 

jqiNTBD. dxhm'n-tld. «. FnD of 

joioti or knots. 
JOINTER, dxhra'D-tU'. f. A ibrt of 

plane, 
JOINTLY, dchoi'ntl^ ad. Toge. 

iher, not feparatel)' ; in n fiat* of 

nnion or co-opermtion. 
JOJNTR&SS. dzhoi'n^rii. C One 

who hold* anf thing in JoJM- 

JOINTSTOOL, dih<i'nt-(I«. C A 

II00I fbrnwd by framing the jtMU 

into each othar. 
JOlNTURB. d^hoi'n t&r. f, ESate 

fitdcd Oft a wife to be enjoyed afwr 

liar hoiband'! deceafe. 
JOIST, dzhoi'ft. f. The fecoadaiy 

beamofftfioor. 
"To JOIST, dahm'ft. v. a. To fit in 

the Cnaller beami of a flooring. 
J(»U, dnb&lEe. Ajeft, Ibmetliing not 

O'o JOXJE. dih&'ke. r. n. To jefi,to 

be fflerry In wordi or afliooi. 
JOKER. dKb6'-k&r. f. A jefter, a 
. merry fellow. 
JOLE, dzb&le. f. ThiAceorchetk: 

the head of a fifli. 
To JOLL, •fzh&'le. r. «. To beat 

dt* head ngaioft anf thing, t» cUfh 

with vidcticc. 



JdLLlLVj d>llit'.l^I^. a. In tiSL 

bofiooo U) naff miith. 
JOLLIMENT, dzh&r^-in^t. f. 

Minh, meninMnt, gaiety.. 
lOLUNESS, dduU'-V-wU. 7 f 

joLLlTy.dxbai-^tf. i "• 

Gaiety, ilcTuion of ipuit ; mcni- 

ment, ftfti«ity. 
Jolly, dxhir-lf a. Oay, merry, 

air^, cheerfal, Itrelyi pinmp, like 

one in higb health. 
To JOLT, dzh&'lt. ^. n. To flutti 

»r a carriige on rough gtonnd. 
to JOLT, dzhilt. ». a. To llukn 

aneai acvriagedoe*. - 
JOLT, , dah&lt. f. SbodE, nolent 

J0LTHEAD.dzU1^hM. f. A grenl 
head, a dolt, a blockhead. 

lONICE, Lin'.tk, a. Brioneieg to 
the dialeA of the lonaM ; belong- 
ing U) one of the itt ordert of nr- 
chueQare. 

J0NQyiLLE,d2h&ng.kI1. C A fp^ 
eiei of daffoA. 

JORDRN. dzh&r'dn. r. A pot. 

To JOSTLE, dlh6■^ r. 1. TojnAl*. 



to mlh aj^ainft. 
fqVJAL,"dnb4'-Y>iirn! 



lOT, 



tnfiian] 
'.dnhfi*. 



f..AF 



ii tittle'. 
Unier&e 

inflaeoce of Jo^te^t Jt*y> «T< 
merrr. 
J0VULL.Y,dch&'-T7il^ad. Kter- 



jov^'aBi^'ss, dthA'.Trii-oi*. 



r. 



Geienr.n 
JOIRNAL, dlhftr'itt. n. Dmlr. 

qaoddhn. 
JOURNAL, daUr'-BU.C A diur, 

nn account kept of daily tnnia&' 

tioni J any paper puUilkM daily, 
JOURNALIST, dnW.ntt-lft. r A 

writer of joumali. 
JOURNEY, dnh&r'-n^ C The ttanl 

of a day j trard by land, a vof'ng* 

or ETxnl by lea i fuhge from plus 

toplac^ , 

To JOURNEY. dnhir'-B^.T.n. To 

travel, to pafi from [dace to place. 
JOURNEYMAN, dxhir'-nt-min. f. 

A hired workman. 
JOURNBYWORE. dnUr'-n^wftA. 

f. Work pettTrmed (at hire. 
JOUST, dxhou'ft. i. TUt, toana- 
mtatt 



MMfnotkight. ItvmwwAte^ 

le&properix Just. 
T« JOUST, dzlwa'ft. r. n. To no ia 

tbccilc. 
pVlEi.i^Aow'A^f. A Idnd of 



Ammg dog.' 



, '. r. The fuffioB produced 

bf toy uppjr accident, glidDcf* j 

gatf, meiriiaenti bi^pinefi; a 

ttrmof foodn^. 
To joy, dzhoy'. T.,i». To rejoice, to 

be glad, to ezott. 
To JOY, dzhoy'. *< a. To ougiatii' 

m, m mcruua kindJ^f to gladdea, 

to cihilarate ; to tajof. 
JOYANCB. dshoy'-lw. f. Gaietf , ftr. 

drity, Obkieu. 
JOYFUL, ditey'.i!kt. a. Full of joy, 

|lad, ezaltine, 
JOYFULLY, dihoy'-fftl-^. «d. With 

joy, aladlf . 
jOYFUtNESS. dxhoyVr^ni). f. 

Glidneli, }av. 
JOYLESS, dxhoy'-Ui. «.' Vtnd of 

}0f, feeling do pleafun t ^ving no 

plnfara. 
JOYOUS, dzhor'-&i.>. .GUd, gay. 

werryj giving joy. 
IPECACITANHA. ip-pi-kik-i-in'- 

i. L Aa indian plant, tlic root of 

vbich is emetjck. 
BtASCaiUTY, l-rlj'.fj-bil-^t^. 

t Pfone^efi to aoger, 
IltASC]BLB.l-r^'.tlbl.a. Partaking 

of ilie 'taxan of ttger* di^KiTcd to 

inger. 
IKK, fre. f. Atiger, ngt, p^^ooiti 

kioed. 
lXEi!UL,L're-(iU.. «. Abgry, raging, 

fuKHu.. ; . 

IHEPULLYt rrcfuU^,,^. With ire, 

iau aatn(inaiissr< 
KIS. Y-ib. f. The funbwi an 

^pcanncF of Kgbt refemUiag the 

ninlioiiri ttieciTcle round the pupil 

tf the «e; ibe flower-dejuc*. 
To IRK, irk'. V. a. It irka mei I am 

IKKSOME,Ui'-aiD.^h WMri&ne, 

tmUeJome. 
lRlSOMELY.fck'-ftii»^. ad. Wei- 

nfanely. ledmofly. . 
IRKSUMENESS, irk'-iba-ah. I 

Tfffesfoert, mtaioaumtiit 



I- R R' 

IReN, r-fini. r. a hard. feSi.tnU. 

leable metal] any infiroinenl or 

utenfil m«lfl of irooi a'chuDi a 

Ihackle. 
IRON,- I'-bm. a. Made'of iron; rS- 

feMbling iron in colonr ; haHh, fc- 

verc ; hard, impenetrable. 
To IRON, l'-&n. V. a. To fnomk 

with an iron ; to fliackle with ironi. 
IRONICAL. )-r6a'-n^.kjU. a. Ez- 

preffifig one diing, and meaning an- 

IRCM4iCALLY,l-rAo'-iiH*l-t- "^ 
By the ufe of iroiv. 

IRKON MONG ER,i'-ira.nt&ng-g&r. 
f. A dijaler in iron. 

[BONMOULD, r-hn-mm. f. A 
yellow ipot on linen, or any other 
fubAance, occaGoned by the ruA of 
iron; an irony earth. 

IRONWOOD, i'-Arn-wftd. (. A kind 
of wood extremely bard , and lo pon- 
derous Bj to fink in water. 

IRON WORT. r-ftra-w6rt. f. A plant.' 

IRONY, i'-W-^a. Made of iron I 
partaking of iron | having the qua- 
lities of irca. 

IRONY, V-tba-f. f. A mode of 
fpeccb in which the meaning ii con- 
trary to the wordi. 

IRRADIANCB, Ir-rft'-dylni. } . 

IRRADIANCY, Ir-ri'-dyin-ljf. ) ** 
£nii£ioii of rayt or beams o^ bgbt 
u^Km an objcfi; beams of light . 
•BMKd. 

To IRRADIATE, Ir-rl'-d^te. r. «. 
To adoto with light emitted open 
it, to heighten; td enlighten iniel- 
letSually, to iliuniinBte ; to animate 
by heat or light; to decorate witb 
jhining ornaments. 

IRRADIATION. Ir-rl-dJi'-Mn. /. 
The aA of emitting bearas of Iigbt| 
illutninaiioa, btellefittal light. 

IRRATIONAL. Irwilh'.J-nil. a. 
Void of reafon, void of underfland' 
ing ; abfbrd, contrary to reafon. 

IRRATIONALITY, Ir-rAft-fi-nil'- 
^.t*.f. Want of reafon. 

IRRATIONALLY. lr-rUh'-&-oil-^. 
ad. Wiihoat reafon, abfurdly. 

IKRBCLAIMARLE, Ir-ri.kirae- 
ibl. a. Not to be reclaimed, not to 
be changed to the better. 

1 »-, 



I- R R- 

' IRXECONCILABLB. Ir.rik-in. 

il'le-lbl. i. Not to be ncoociled. 

DM (D be Kppetftd f not to be made 

cait6fteBt. 
IRRECONCILAfiLENESS, Ir.rik. 

AB-d1e-iU.i]6i. (. InpoffiblKcy to 

be reconciled. 
I]lRECONCILABLY4r.rA-&B-tne. 

ib-ijt. ad. In > manner not admit- 

tine reconciludon. 
IRKECONCILED. ir-rik'-fii-dld. 

a. Not atoned, not forgiven. 
IRRECOVERABLE, Ir-%.k6r'-6r- 

ibl. a. Not to be regained, not to 

be reftwed or repaired ; not to be 

remedied. 
IRRECOVERABLY. Ir.r«-k&v'.Ar. 

ib-1^. ad. Beyond recovery, pad 

wpaiTi 
IRREDEEMABLE, tr-r^drm-ibl. 
. a. [ecapahle of bein? redeemed. 
IRREDUCIBLE, Ir-r«-d&'-ribt. a. 
''Not toberedoced. 
IRREFRAGABiLlTY, Ir-rff.fri- 

gi-blV-f-tf. (. Strength of argn- 

meat sot tq be refiiMd. 
IRREFRAGABLE. ir-rif-W-glM. 

a. Not to be confeted, fepcriour to 

argamentil oppoBtion. 
IRREFRAGABLY, lr-r*P-frl.^b. 

]^, ad. With fbrce'above confutation. 
IRREFUTABLE, ir-r^fii'-tib]. a. 

Not to be overthrown by argti- 

IRREGULAR,lT-r*g'-gft.l6r. t. De- 
viating ftom raleiCiiAoin, or Datarej 
immeuiodicftl, not confined to any 
xemin role or order t not bciog ac- 
cording to the law* of virtne. 

IRREGULARITY, if-r4g-gA.14r'.l- 
r^, C Deviatioq from rule j ne' 
glcA of method and order ; inordi- 
nate m-aaice. 

IRREGULARLY.. Ir.r*»'-gfi-l4r-I^. 
ad. Without oUcrvaooh c^ rule or 
method. 

To IRREGULATE. Irr^-gblke. 
T. a. To malae irregular, to dif- 
order. 

IRRELATIVE, Ir-r^I'Jl-tlf . a. Hav- 
ing no reference to any thing, fibgle, 
unconneCMQ. 

IRRELEVANT, Ir-rH'-f-riiA. m. 
UntfliiUig-t ioapplicable. 



* R ri 

IRHELISION. Ir-rJ.IIdch'-ftii. 1, 
Conttmpt of religion, im[»en'. 

ilRRELlGIOUS. lr-r« Tidzh'-fit. a. 
ContemDing reIigion> impious ; con- 
trary to religion. 

IRRELIGIOUSLY. k-tiMAA'-tC- 
}f. ad. Wtb imiaety, with irrc-- 

IR^m'bABLB. Ir-ri'-mHU. «. 

Admitting no retora. 
.IRREMEDIABLE,h-rt m£'-d^ Ibt. 

a. Admitdng no core, not to be re- . 

meiUed. 
IRREMEDFABLY, Ir-r«-m«'-d^ib. 

li. ad. Wthont cure. 
IRREMISSIBLE, Ir-r«-nb'-rihl. m. 

Not to be pardon rd. 
IRREMISSIM-ENESS. Ir-ri-mla'- 

(ibUnia. f. The q(|ality of bong 

not to be pardoned. 
IRREMOVABLE, Ir-r«-in*'v-ibl, 

a. Not to be moved, not to be 

changed. 
IRRENOWNED, Ir ri-now'nd. a. ■ 

Void of hoitour. 
IRREPARABILITY, Ir-rio-pir-l- ' 

W-f-tf. f. The Oate of being irre- 

IRREPARABLE. Ir-rip'-p«r-lbl. «. 
Not to be recovered, not to be rc- 

IRREPARABLY, Ir-rtp'-p*r-ib.lJ>. 

ad. Wthom recovery, iritfaont 

amends. 
IRREPLEVIABLE. !r-t« pl*»'-»f - 

ibl. a. Not to be redeemed. A 

law term. 
IRREPREHENSIBLE, Ir-rfp-pri- 

bin'-slbl, a. Exempt from Uame. 
IRREPREHENSIBLY, ir-r4p-pr*- . 

hin'-jtb-l*. ad. Withoot blame. 
IRREPRESENTABLE, Ir-rtp-pr*. 

zint'-Abl. a. Not to be figured hy' 

any reptefentation. 
IRREPROACHABLE, Ir-rtpri'tflt- 

Ihl. a. Free from blame, free from 

■ repmch. * 
IRREPROACHABLY, Ir-ri prS'tlh- 

lb.I^. ad. Withon: bUmci without ' 
reproach. 
IRREPROVEABLE, Ir-r*-pri*r-ibt. 
a. Not to be bkmcd, trreproacb- ■. 

■ able. i 
IRRRKSISTIBILITY, Ir-r«-»I»'-tf- ! 

br.?-t^. i 



I R R 

htf-f-ff. f. ftmtr or foiet ihon 

•pBofitiQn. 
IILRBSISTIBLE. Ir-ri-ali'-tlbl. a. 

SoMiiinir to oppo&iion. 
imsISTISLY, lT■ti•^it'-^ib■\f.ai. 

In a manner not to be oppofed. 
JAR&SOLUBLE, Ir-ia'-oMAU. a. 

Not to be brokcDi not to'be dif- 
IRRESOLUBLENESS. ir-ttz'^- 

}&iA'Dif. f. Rc&Auce to feparKion 

of the ptm. 
IRRESOLVEDLY. Ir-rf-iil'-^M- 

I^. ad. . Wuhoot fttded dnemiitia- 

IKRRSOLUTB, Itttz'.sklia. b. 
Not ccxtftant in pDrpoA, not deter- 

IRIIESOLUTELY, ir-rtz'.jt-ik-if. 

ad. Without GrBBcfi of miadt witb- 

on determined parpofe. 
IRRESOLUTION, ir.rfa-A-Wi'-fli6o. 

C Want of firameTi of mind. 
IRRESPECTIVE, fr-ri-fpikf-tlr. a. 

Hanng ao. regud to any drcnoi- 

IRRESPECTIVELY, Ir-rfi-fpik'. 

dv-1^. ad. Wuhogt rcc*i^ ^ w- 

cnmaancc*. 
IRRETRIEVABLE, !r-ri-tr4'-TlbI. 

a. Not n Im repaired, imcovenble. 

■rraparable. 
IRRETRIEVABLY, Ir-tl-ol'-wih. 

M. pd. Itteparably, irmoteraU/.; 
IRREVERENCE, ir-i4v'-vir.4<^. f. 

Want of reverence, mm of rene- 

radon j fate of beulg difceBarJed. 
IRREVERENT, Ix-riv'-vAr^nt. a. 

Mot mrtos Joe homage or rcver- 

cttce, not enpreffing or concciTing 

due veneratioD or refpca. 
IRREVERENTLY, fc-riZ-vir-int- 

If. id. Witboitt doe idpcfl or re- 

aemion. 
IRREVERSIBLE. ir-rt-vir'-iIU. a. 

Not to b« recalled, not to be 

chanved. 
IRRBS^RSIBLY, ir-rlitt'^b.if, 

ad. WUboat cbaoge. 
OtRBVOCABLE, lr-ri/-v&-UbI. a. 

Not 10 be recalled, not lo be 

knMcht back. 
IRREVOCABLY, hth-fb-liJa-lf. 

ad. Wilbou recall. 



I SL 

To IRRIGATE. Ir'-i^-gto. v. a. 

To wet, to nudilec, to water. 
IRRIGATION, Ir-rt-gl'-MD. f. 

The t& of wattring or moifienfai?. 
IRRlGU0US,lr-rig'.B4-i..a. Wa- 

'terfi ivatered ; dewy, oioifl. 
IRRIStON, Ir-ilzh'-^n. f. TbcaA of 

laughing at another. 
IRRITABILITY, Ir-rf-ti-blT-^lf. 

f. The qaitity of being irriiaWe. 
IRRH^ABLB, ir'-t^tibl. a. Caiwble 

of being irritated. 
To IRRITATE, ir'-r^-tite. r. a. To 

proToke, to teafe, to exafperate t to 

fret, to put into notion or diferder 

by any irregotar or anaccolloaied 

coDtaA ; to heighten, u ag>tatf , to 

enforce. 
IRRITATION, Ir-rf-tl'.ftiio.f. Tw- 

TOcation, exafperuioa ; ftimolauon. 
IRRUPTION. Ir-r&p'.Ma. f. The 

ad of any thing forcing an eniraece ; 

inroad, burft of in*a4eri into my 

place. 
IS. fz'. The third perfim fingdar of 

To be, I am, tboa art, he t« i it k 

rotnetimu ezpreflied by 'i. 
ISAGOGtCAL, Mi-g&dah'-t-kil. 

a- IntioduAory. 
ISCHURY, h'-U-if. (. Afto^ge 

ISCHURBTICK, If-kJ-rit'-iIk. f. 
Such raedicioM at fofce arine when 



foppreJlcd. 

{CLE, r-)IU. r. A peiidcu flioot of 



IS {I 



ISINGLASS. r-alng-clii.f. A fine 
kind of glue nia£ fiooi the tnte& 
tino of « large filh reftmbliog a 
tinrgeon. 

ISINGLASS STONE, f-sbg-glb- 
fl&'ne, f, A pare foffil, more dear 
and tranfparent than glafi, of which 
the ancicntj nntde their windowi. 

ISLANP. r-lind.C Atraaoflaod 
lurrounded hy water. 

ISLANDER,l'.UD-d&r. r. An inha- 
bitant of a country furroiuded bjr 
water. 

ISLE, fie. f. An iQand, a couatrf for- 
roondcd by water ; a long walk in 
a church or pubtick building. 

ISOCHKONAL. U-hk' ibnU. \ , 

ISOCHRONOUS. l-ftk'.r6ro4». J '• 
1 » Equal 



Eqail in time, haring equal dnn^ 

To ISOLATE, Is'-ffl-Hie. ▼. i. To 
place in a deUcbed fitnaoon td 
ieparate from crcry thing araund. 

ISOPERiMETERS, l-&p4-ri<n'.^- 
ttn. L Figorea havmg equal peri- 
meier). 

ISOPfiRIMETRICAL. l-fft-pir- 
♦-mit'-tr^-kil. a. In geometry, 
having equal pcTunetert or drcam- 

iSOSCELES, l-Oa'-a-Kz. (.'. That 
which haih onlj two fides equal. 

ISSUE. Ii'-fhfi.f. The aft of paffiog 
odt ; exit, egrefi, or paflage ouij 
- ivent, coBfeqaence ; termination, 
conclqfion; a foncanel, a vent made 
3n a mufde for the difchirge of bu. 
ntoun i evacuation j pragen/, oiT- 
Jprin^ • in law, IfTue hath divert ip- 
plicaiionsi fomeritnea nfed for the 
children begotten between a mu 
and bii wife, romciimes for profits 
growing from an amercement, fome- 
tunes for profit* of Unds or tene-' 
inentt, fqmetimes for that point of 
natter depending in fuit, whereupon 
the partietJQinand put their caufe 
tothcirial of tbejarj. 

To ISSUE, li'rM. v.n. To oime 
oat, to {»ft out of any place; to 
make an eropdon ; to proceed as aa 
olFipring; to be produced by^aoy 
fund ; to run out in linei. 

To ISSUE. Ii'_(h&. V. a. To fend out, 
to fend forth ; to feial oat judicially 
or authoritatively. 

ISSUELESS, {>'-M-]»). a. Without 
offiptingt without defcendutt. 

ISTHMITS, Ift'-D.4,. f. A neck of 
land joining the peninfula to the 
continent, 

IT, It', pronoun. The neutral demon- 
ftrative ; the thing fpolcen of before ; 
it i» ufcd ludicroufly after neatral 
vetbi, to eive an emphafii ; It ii 
idiofflatically applied to perfoas, ai 
It wa» I, It waa he. 

ITCH, itfh'. A cutancoui difeafe 

' extremely contagioni ; the fenfition 
of iineafinefs in the &in, which is 
ealed by rnb^mg ; a coaftant Uafing 
dciiie. 



% JVM 

To ITCH, Wh^ Y. n. To fed thit ' 

aneafioefi in the ftia which it re> 

moved by rabbiog ; tolofig, to ban i 

continual delire. 
FTCHY.ltfh'-^a. lafeaedwiihdM ' 

itch. ■ 

ITEM. I'-tim. ad. Alfe: a void 

ufed when any article it added to 

the former. 
ITEM, t-ttm. f. A new .ankle; i 

hint, an ionuendo. 
To ITERATE. h-iAr-.^te. v. a. To 

repeat, to utter again, to inciilcne 

by frequent mmtron ;- to do oirer 

again. 
ITERANT, it'- t4r-4nt. a. Repemg. 
ITERATION, Ii-i4r.l'-(hin.f. Rt- 



dering, not fettled. 

iriNERARY, I-tlft'-nir-lr-J.f. A 
book of trtvelf. ' i 

ITINfiRARV,i-iin'Vr-ir.*ia.Tri- \ 
veiling, dOne-OD ajoarney. 

ITSELF, it-filf. -prttHUm. Tbe j 
neutral recipocral pronoun applied 
to things. > ■ 

JUBILANT, dahi'->b^-tinL a. Ul- i 
tering fongi of triumph. { 

JUBILATION, dzhi.b^-U'.Mii.f. : 
The a£t of declaring triuiniA. 

JUBILEE. dzh6'-b^lC.f. ApsUkk ■ 
feftivity. 

JUCONpITYj dshi-kftn'^it-J. C 
- Pleafaninefi, agreeablenefi. 

JUDAlCAL,dzbft.dl'-^-kal.|. Per- 
taining to Ae Jewi ; in tbe manaer 
ofthe Jewi. 

To JUDAISE, dahft'-dl-lKe. v.t. 
To cOnfortn to the Jewi, 

JUDGE, dzh&dah'. f. One who k 
iaveiled witb authority to determiiM 
any caafe or queftion, real or per- 
fonal { one who prefidei in a court 
of judicature ; one who hat (kill fuf- 
Rdttit to decide upon the merit of 
any tbing- 

To JUDGE, fahlidah'. v. n. To pa6 
fcnience ; to form or give an c^* 
nion ; to difcern, todiuingui&i. 

To JUDGE* dzhftdah', v. a. Top«|i 
fenieoce upon, to examine anlwn- 
tatively ; to pals fevere cenfure, to 
doom fevcrelvi 

JCDGER, 



! Ibrms jodgmeat or pafles fentedcC. | 
JUDGMENl', dili&dzh'-iiifiic. ^fJ 
I 1^ povter of jadging ; the aA of 
I tnrafin^ judicature ; drterfflioB- 

I tiM, dcofion ; theqnafic}' of diflin 

juilhtDg propriety .*nd improprifty j 

apiaioo, notion ; fentence againft 4 

aimiiial)' condemaadon ; panilh-^ 

mm inBified bj providence i dil' 

oibaiion of joitke ; the lall ioqta. ■ 
JUDICATORY. MA'-if-ki-Ar-f. 
■ C. Diftribntionof jn'lttce ; court of 

jafice. 
ICWCATURE, dzh«'-dt-ki tSr. f. 

Power of diftribDting junice, 
JUDICIAL, dxh«-d{ih'-il. 3. Pnc. 
' lifed in tha difiribntion - of pubticlt 

jifice ; ibflided on is a penalty. 
JUDICIALLY, dKh6-di!h--iI-^.; ad. 

Ip Ac forma of legal Jaflice. 
JUDICIARY, d2ti&dHh'-3r-*.' a, 

Pafinff judgment upon any thirfg. 
JUDICIOUS, dzh6.dlfii'.&3. >. Pru. 

dnt, wife, &iUul. 
JUDICIOUSLY, dsSA-difti'-W-lJ. 

ad. SIcilfalty. wjfely. 
JUG, dshAg'. r. Alargcdrinkip^TcT- 

fel itith a gibboBs or fwefling belly. 
To JUGGLE, dahfigT. i. n. To 

play iricka by flight ot iiand'; to 

-praaife »tifice or impoHare. ' 
JUGGLE, dzhAgl. f. A trick by 

bgcrdeAuin ; an iiDpo(lwe> a de-i 

JUGGLER, dxh&g'-gHr. f. Ons 
iHtt fj%eti(t» fiight of hand.oaewhi) 
deccirei the eye by nimble ton- 
vcyance ; a cheat, a tricliifh fellow, 

JDGOLINGLY, dzhfig'-llng-l^.ad. 
la a decepiiv'e manner. 

JUGULAR, d;«h&'-g{i-lir. a. ^Be^ 
bogbg to the throBi. 
I JUICE. dKb£>. r. The Ii(]iior, fap, 
•r watu- of plani* and frmu ; ibe 
fiatd in aniina] bodiet. > 

JUtCELESS, iM,'{-lii. z. -Dry, 
without moifiare. 

JOlClNllSS. dBhi'-f^:iA..-f. Plewy 
' of jaice, fucculcDce. 

JUICY. dxb&'.)^. in'. MoiA, fnll of 

t JULAP, dahA'-IAp. r. Anextempo. 
\ nnmij f<MB of medicipe, nade of 



J UN 

flmple ^d compoond vmtft fwcet. 

- ened.' 

I UL Y, dzb6-I#'. f. The feremh month 
of tTie year. 

JtlMAkT, dzhfi'^mJrt. r The inir- 
[ore ot a bull and a mare, 

ro JUMBLEi dzhfim'bl. r. a. . To 
mix ridently and oonfnfedl/ toge- 
ther. 
To 'JUMBLE, dzhftm'bl. v. n. To 

- be agitated toj^^ther; ■ 

JUMBLE, dzh^m'bl. f. ConfaTcd 
tnixtnre, violent and confufed agi- 
tation. 

JUMENT, J6' mint, f ' A beaft of 
■ burden. - ■ 

To JUMPj dzhfinip'. V. B, -Toleap, 

■■ to flcip, to more forward withun 
ftep or Hiding ; toleipfoddenly'; to 
joJt ; to agree, to tally." to join. 

To JUMP, dzhfimp'. v. a. To paJi 
by a leap ; to pais eagerly or 
cirelefdy orer. 

JUMP, dzhfimp'.ad. Exeaiy. 

•JUMP,\lTiifimp'. f. Tieaaofjowp- 
ing, a leap, a fkip; a lockychance ; 
a waiflcoat, limber ftay$ worn b/ 

' ladies. 

JUNCATE, dzh4ne'-lcli.f. Cheefe- 
cakr:, a Icind of fwectmeat of curdt 
and fagar ; any delicacy ; a fotiire 
VT private cntertaiiHnent. 

To JUNCATE.dahSog' Wt. r. v. Jo 
feaftfecictiy i to leaft. 

JUNCOUS,'dzhfctg--kft3. a. Full of 
bnlrulhe^. 

JUNCTION, dxhfcngk'.ih4n. f. Uw- 

■ "" On, coalitinn. 

JUNCTURE, dxhfingk'-i6r. f. Tho 
line at which tiyo ihingi are joined 
together; joint ariiculation ; union, 
anity ; a critical point or article of 

JUNE, dzh&^n. f. The fixib axmth 

of the year. 
JUNIOR, d«h&'.nyAr. a. Obs 

vowiger I bin another, 
jUNlPliR.dihA'-B^-p4r.f. A plant 
' The berries are powerful uteouaiits. 

'dtnretieks. and carminative, 
JUNK, dzhftngk'. f. A fmall Chi- 

nefe fhip; piece* of (M cable. 
JUNKB T, dKhung'-klc. f. Set Jvm- 

CAT"- 

JUNTO, 



JOS 

fuirro, )ish&s'-i&. r. a 

SVORY, r-v4r-^ f. The tdk. at 

tiie elepbut. 
IVORY. X'uhr-f, k. Made of wo- 

. 17 ; pertaininfi to vntj. 

JURAT, (lzh6"ilt. f. A 
ia fome corporadmi. 

JURATORY, A%\A'-tktiia-f. s. 
Giving ottb. 

JURIDICAL. dhz6-rfd'.^^-kil. s. 
ASing in the dillribntioa of juHice j 
vied in court* of juftice. 

JURIDICALLY^ihi-rid'-dJ-kll-f. 
a. With ttgal authority. 

JURISCONSULT. dshfi-HtWo'- 
Alc f. One who givea bit ofouoa 
inlaw. 

JURISDICTION, da&.rff.dik'-fli4o; 
f. Lqpl authority .extnit of potrcr i 
diSri^ to which any autborityextnuh. 

JURISPRUDENCE. d»htrlf-pr6'- 
^M. f. The fnence of law. 

JURIST, dzhi'-rift. f, A citU law- 
Ter, s driliao. 
. JUROR, iMt'-Ar. f. One thuferrei 
on Ae jnry. * 

JURY. itiA'-rf. {. A coapaoy of 
men, at twenty^mr or twelve, 
Jwont to deliver a troth upon fach 
evidence at Ihall bo delivered to 
l)ie9tOUchiu; the matter inqacflion. 

JURYMAN. dMr-Tf-aia. f. One 

who ti enpaaiKUed m a jnry. 

'^ JURYMAST, dihi'^-mW. f. 

Something fet np in the room ^ a 

aift loft in fight, or by a itonn, 

JUST, 4»h&a'. $. Ufrnght, eqatU- 
bte; honeJl ; exafi ; vinnatu ; com- 
jdete widiOSt fupcrfluity or defaa } 
Mgala^, orderly; exadly proportkiD- 
cdi fall, of fall diatenfioai or weight. 

JUST, dihuft'. ad. Exatfly, nicely, 
accnratdyt merely, barely; acarly. 

JUST, dchUe. f. Mock encamtet 
onhorfeback. See jouir. 

To JUST, dKhfift'. V, n. To engage 
ia a mock fight, 10 tilt ; to puu, 
to dri*<c, Co Jofile. 

JUSTICE, dshba'-tl*. t. The virtot 
by which we give U> twnj man 
what it hit doe ; vindicative retri- 
fctttioii, paniAunenii right, affer- 
tioD of right ; one deputed by iha 
khtg to do right by way of jiidgmeiit. 



I V Y 

JUSTICEM8NT, dzbAf-dtpifat, L 

Procedare in courti. 
JUSTICESHIP, dzhii'-tlf-ihlp. r. 

Rank or office of aJaOice. 
JUSTICIABLE, dzbif.tllh'.UJ. s. 

Proper to be examined ia-coms of 

JUSTIFIABLE, dzh&i.'-tf-n.Afa]. 1. 
Dcfenfibte by taw or rcaloa, con- 
formable to juftice. 

JUSTIFIABLENESS, dxhb'.tt.fl- 
lbl<n^. f. Reaitnde, pofiibyuy of 
being fairly defcndol. 

JUSTIFIABLY. dxhit'-tf^-Uy-lf. 
ad. ^ Rightly, lb ai to be Iivpoited 

jUSTlllCATION, dahif-i^.ff.fcr. 

Oi&D. f. Defence, maintaMHxe, 

vindication, fpppon; delinrancc 

by pardon ^m lins paft. . 
JUSTIFICATOR, dsh&a'-tt-^-U. 

t^. f. One who fqpporu « dafendc. 

vindicate), or juHifieK 
JUSTIt'tBR.dxfait'-^-^.^.f: Om 

who defends or ablblvei. 
To JUSTIFY. dahit'-i^.». T. M. 

To clear from iiqpiited guilt, to ab. 

felvc frost an accobtioa t to nuin 

tain, to defend, to vindicate j u> 

free from paft fin by pardoa. 
To JUSTLE. dahtul v. n. To m- 

coonior, toclaih, toiufhagainft cnch 

To JUSTLE. dKhAtl. v.a. Vopufb, 

to drive,to force by raitinf waioa iu 
JUSTLY, dnhb^-l^. ad. Uprigiulr. 

hooefily. in a joft manner t ftofci- 

ly, rnmBtifi accurately. 
JUSTNESS, d«heuf-oit. f. Jnaice, 

rcalbnableKft, eqmty; i^caraqr, 

exadnelt, propriety. 
To JUT, dnh&t'. V. n. To polh or 

fiioot into piomioencc*, to cose oat 

beyond the maia bulk. 
ToJUTTY.dah&t'.tf.T.i. TofluMi 

out beyond- 
JUVENILE, d»h£'-v«-nll. a. Yoaag. 

youthful. 
JUVENILITY, dah&.vCiit'-^-tt. C 

Youth fulneft. 
JUXTAPOSITION, dxhifcf-ti.j*. 

s{lh''4n. f. Appo&aoo, the iatt 

of being placed by ea^ other. 
IVY, ^-v^f. ApUoU 



KE E 

KALBNDAR, UT-fa^Or. {. Aa 
accooDtof tua«; 
KALI. hX-tf. C Sn-WHtd, of tkc 
ftflm of which glifi wu nude,; 
■AcMcv tbe wor) Aliali. 
KAH, kim'. a. Crookml. 
ToSAW, ki'. v.a. Tocryuxm- 

res, CTom, or rook. 
KAW. kl'. £. l^c cir sT a nra 

KAYLB.HIc. f. NiDepoi. ketde- 
fist i imwhAlef. 

ToKSCS, kti^. «.D. Tohearetke 
Sootach, taKachatvofflitiae. 

To KECELK a Cabli. kikX t. a. 
Tto dcfciHl a nhl« rairail witk rope. 

KECKSy. klk'-ff. I, It » vM in 
SoCiriftiR both ibr hvnlock aad 
- a«T oikcr bollcMr jnintwl plaM. 

KECKY, kik'-k^ a. Refen^Uag a 
kex. 

To KEDGB, kidzh'. t. a, T^i 
Msg a Iktp ap or downananow 
cbftnd. when tke wind ii ooaaruj 
lotketide, by a pirtkulai' Bianagc- 
mnt of th* fcUi ud a finall an- 

KBDGEft. kMab'.&r. f. AfmallM- 

choraicd ia a river. 
KEDLACK, k^.l4k. f. A wetd 

that gram* amMg corn, dwnock. 
'n>K£EL, ktfl. T. a. Tofcoin. 
KEEL. kifl. f. TIm prDniaeDt tin. 

bcrattbebottOBofiKcfiup) afiat- 

bottooMd vetttli afti to carry cub 

down the river Tjnm, to load tke 

coIliCTt. 
EEELEAT, kMvit. f. Cooler, tub 

in which liqaor ii let 10 cool. 
EULSON. k«1fe. f. The nen 

^ece ef aqter is aUp t»ker Iced. 



KE E 

ToKEELHALE, k«1-hai. ».a. To 
paatlh ia thefcameo'i way, by drav- 
giag the criminal onder water on 
one fide of the Ihip and ap again on 
tke other. ' 

KEEN, k^'n. i. Sharp, well edged ; 
fc»ere, pieniiig j eager, vehcmeot j 
aaiowaioaa. bmer of mind. 

To KEEN, M'd. y. a. To Oiarpen. 

KBEMLY. kfa-IJ. «. Sharply. %«. 
hemnit])!. 

EEBKNSSS, Mro.nii, {. Stiarp- 
nefi, edge t rigoor of weather, 
I«nmig tiddi asperity. bittemeT* 
of mind ; cagenMh, tafaeaieaco. 

ToKBEP, klTjy. T. a. To retaiii ; ttr 
hare" in coftody j to prefcnre in » 
ftateof fecurit]* t to protefl, togaard} 
to deiein ; to b(dd far another ; to 
Tdeire. to ca*ceal I totentf; to pre. 
ferve i» tke lamo tenovr or fate; w 
bold itany ftata t to rettla by fosw 
degree of force in any place or Axtej . 
to aaodme an^ Mate or aAion ; to 
aUem any tmej lonakitaiD, to 
bffon with neceOrin of Hfe ; to 
hiveintkeboafef to naiRtaiii. to 
bold i to rtniaiB in ; not to leave a 
{Jace 1 not to reveal, bet to bevay } 
to reftrain, to witb.hold ) To keep 
back, to fvfcrre, n with.ho!d ; ta 
refi/aio t To keep company, to frv- 
ment anyue; to aWDaipaay ; To 
keep compasy with, to kave Ami. 



. To*eq)io,tocon. 
cefl, not lo tell, to reSrain, to cnii ; 
To keep olF, to bear to diftance t 
to hinder ; To keep up, to mainnin 
witboat abatement; to continue, to 
kinder froa ccafing ( To keep mt. 
der, ta opprefi, to faWue. 

To 



TotREt.ki'f. y.v. Torentmhy 
fame taboor or ' etfbrt in a certain 
Satet to conriiioe in lay place oi 
Sate, to Aay ; to remaio Dotaurt, v 
lad ; to dwell, to live conflantly , 
to adhere &nQ.\y ; To keep on, tc 
{o forward ; To keep up, to conti- 

' nue undifnayed. 

E££P> kt'p. f. Coftody, gaard; 
reftr^nt ; tbe ^reat tower in the cen- 
, tre of an aiicieai caftle. in which 
riiegOTcmoDr replied, and in which 
the priToner* were kept; the dno- 
geon. 

KBBRER, ki'p-fir. r, Oae«4i0haMi 
any thing, for the ufe of -another; 
one who ha* prifiMteri Ha cDftodji'i 
one who has the care of.parkt,.Dr 
.beaft^of^aiifr; teie that baa the &i- 
perimendeDCe n Qareof aojr thing. 

EEEPEaSHlP, ki'p-fir.fliip. L Of- 
£ce of a keeper. 

HEG. kig'.. f. A iniaJI'barrcI.coiD.. 
IDonljr ufed for a fifh bartrf. 

KELL, kir. i. ' The oOKntuoi, thA 
which inwrapa the gm*. 

K£LP, ktip'. r. A Talc piwdmed 
rrom calcined fca-wctd^ 

KELSON, krrn: (. Tbt wai neti 
the keel.' 

KBLTER. kH'-i&r. C. ReadineA. a 
fiate of prepay atioi. 

ToKEMB. SaeCoia*. 

To KEN, kin'. *.■ a. To fee at a 
diAance, to iefay ; to know. 

KEN, k«n', f. View, reach of fight. 

KENNEL, k&'-ni). f. A cot lor 
dogi i a musbar of dogi kept ,ia. s 
kennci;'tJiehol«of »&x or odMr 
beall i the wate^^cour& of a ftreel. 

To KENNELi k^a'-nll. v. lu To Uc, 
to, dwell t ufed' of beaftj, aod. of 
man in cqntentpt. 

KEPT, kipi'. pret.and part. paff. of 
' K««f.. ■ ■ 

KERCHIEf, It^'.tJhlf. X Ahead, 
dreft. . 

KERCHIEFED, T.i..n.m 5, 

KERCHIEFT, }''«'-'*Iff- [' 
Dreffed, hooded. 

KERF, kirf. f. Theflitro^debya 
f^iivin cifituig a piece of wood. 

KEE1.MES, kir-m^. f. A TDbftance 
b^rtlofore fappalicd to b« a vegcta- 



ble exctefcence, bot iiov_ Ibned to 
bethebodjrof a femaleanimaLcon- 
tainiag a numeroui offspring. 

KERN.fcim'. f. An Irilh footlM- 

dier; a hand-mill, cmfifiiDgof tm 

. pieces of flone, by which com il 

ground. 
; To KERN, kirn', v. §. To bardett 
u ripened com ; to take the forta 
of grains, to granulate. 

KERNEL, kir^nll. f. The edible 
fubriance contained io a Itiell ; iaj 
tbing inctoded in a fbelt ; any thing 
included in a hu& or fotegutatflt ; 
the feeds of pnlpyfruita ; a e'^'x} i 
knobby concretions Jn children's 
fielh. 

To KERNEL, k^r'-nU. v. n. Tori- 
pen to ketnclt. 

KERNELLY. kir'.nll-t. a. SsH «f 
kemeli, having the quality- or n- 
(cmblance of kerne}!. . . 

KERNELWORT, k4r'-nfl-»4rt. f. 

KERSEY.' kir'-zf. f. Coarfc (bf. 

KESTREL. k^'.tdL €. A littlftkiad 
of baflard hawk. , 

KETCH, k^lfh'. r. Aheary&ip. 

KETTLE, kit'l.r. ATeUeliawfcicb 
liobor ivboiled,' 

KETTLEDRUM. Utl-drim. f. A 
drum of which the head is fpnwi 
.over a body of braf*. . 

KETTLEPINS, ktt'UpInz. f. A 
game, kaylei. 

KEY, ki'. f. An ioSramcnt foCMd 
wiih cavities correrpondeni to the 
wardaofalock ; an inSroineiil by 
wliich foTDCLhing is Icrtwed or tun- 
ed ; an cxplanalton of any ihiag 
difficult ; the parts of a mTutical in- 
ftrument which are ftruck with the 
&Dgerg ; in mnfick, a certain tone 
Whereto every compolitioa, whdher 
long or Qtort, ought to be fitted • ■ 
bank raifed perpendtcalarly fpr the 
nfe of )a(lin(> and unlading Ihipt. 

KEYAGE, k£'-ldzb. f. Mooeypaid 
for lying at tjie k(y. 

KI'YHOLE, ki- .-Sle. f. The per- 
loration inline debr or lock throogli. 
which the.kev i* f>ttt. 

KEYSTONE, k^-iUDc. t. The middle 
flonc oi t^uiiu ■ 

KIBE, 



KUE, UIm. r. Ad pkmted ch'il- 

blnd, « chap in the heel. 
KIBBD, kTbd. a. Troubled .with 

Idbej. 
To KICK, klk'. r. a. To ftrike with 

tbefbot. 
KICK, klk'. f. A blow «th the 

foot. * 

KfCKfiR, klkr-kfir. f. One who 

ftrike* vith bit foot. 
KICKING. kIk'.klDg. f. The aft of 

Mebic with the foM. 
KICKSHAW, kik'.fiii. f. Something 

DBComnwn, bntaftical, fbtneEhing 

ri&gleut: a difh fo chan^d by 

■he cooiier)' that it can Icarcely be 

KICKSY-WICKSEY, klV-f^.Alk- 

ft. f. A nude word in ndtcnle and 

olifain of a wife. 
KID, kU*. f. TV yoong of a goat 

a bondle of heath or forze. 
To KID, kid'. V. a. To bring forth 

kid.. 
KIDDER, kid'-d&r. f. A^ engrofir 

of corn to enhance it'i price.' 
To KIDNAP, kld'-D&p. T.a. To (teal 

dttMrm, to fte^l baman bnnga. 
KIDNAPPER, hld'-n^p-pir.f. Qni 

who fteali haman beiogj. 
KIDNEY, kld'-n^. f. One of d)( 

two gividi that reparat* the oripe 

from the blood ; race, kind, in In. 

dicroa* langntge. 
KIDNEYBEAN. Wd'n^bfa. f. / 

kind of poMe in the fhipe of a kid. 

KIDNEYVETCH, 

KiDNEYWORT, ktd' 

Pfamtt. 
KILDERKIN, kn'.dir.kln. f. 

foiatl barrel. 
To KILL, k|l'. r. a. To depriw of 

life, to pat to death, tomnrder; to 

delboj animalt for food ; to deprive 

of Tegetatrre life. 
KILLER, kti'4&r. r. One tbatdfe- 

pri*ei of Kfe. 
ULLOW. kir-t6. f. An earth of a 

falackidi ordem b|iw qplonr, 

KILN, kll'. f. A _ Sen, a &Brick 

Iniutid nr adnttttmj hckl, in order 

to dry or bare thinfa.. 



K I N 

To KiLNDRY, kir-drj. t. a. To 

dnr bf meant of t kiln. 
KIMBO, kim'.b&, a. Crooked, bent, 

arched. 
KIN, kin'. {. Relation either of con- 

faoeainity or affinity; rclacivei, 

tboTc who are of the fame race } a 

relation, one related; the fame ga^ 

nerical clafs. 
KIND, kl'nd. a. Benevolent, filled 

wicli general good-vvilli farogn^e, 

beneficent. 
KIND, kfod. r. Race, generjcal 

daft; particular nature; natural 

fUte t nature, natural determinatitwi 

inanner, way ; Ibrt. 
To KINDLE. kMl- V. a. To frttsi 

fire, to light, to mske to burn ; lb 

Inflame the paflioD), to exalpcrate, 

to animate. 
, To KINDLE, tin'dl. v. n, Tq utch 
, fire, 
KINDLBR, kind'-lbr. f. One that 

lighti, one who infiamei. 
KINDLY, kVnd-l^ ad, Benevfdeiitty 

favpurablyi with good-will. 
KINDLY, kl'nd-t^. «. Congenial, 

kindred > blantj, mild, foflcniog. 
KINDNESS, kl'nd-njs. f. Benevo. 

lence, bencfiqence, good-will, flh. 

vo»r, love. 
KINDRED, kin'-drM.f: Relation by 

birth or marriage, affioity ; reIatio|> 

fort ; relativet, ' 



kM'.nf-| 
ld'-B^w4rt.J 



KINE, kl'ae. f. plor. of Cow, , 
RING, king', f. Monarch, fapremtt 

governor; a card with the piAuM 

of a king; a principal herald.' 
To KING, king', v. a. S*o fuppiv 

with a king ; tomal^e royal, to rai^ 

to royalty'. 
KlNGAPl'LE, klng'.HpI. C A kind 

KIN^IraFT, klng'-krlft. f. The 
aA orgoverning, the vt of govern-: 
iog. 

tlNGCt)?. king'-kfip. f. A flower. 

KINGDOM, kla^'-d^m.C The df. 
' minioo of a king, the lerritoriea 
.'ibbie^'to a monarch; ft diffeient 

- ^aii or order of bringt ; a reg^, 

« tr»a. 



KIT 

KINGFISHER, kiag'-m-it^ (. A 

fp«ciet ofbird.' ' 

KINGLIKE.kfnV.lBlte. 7 x. iL6y3l. 
■KINGLY. kthg'^». J foyireign, 

monirchical ; beloRging fb • king ; 



noble, auguft. 



KINGLY, king'-^. «4. Wth an «ir 

'df rbyaliy, ivlth (upcHoar dignity. 
KINGSEVIL, kh^z-fni. (. % fcro- 

.fnlooB diHemper, iowhicli ihe^Unds 

•teofcerated, 'formerly belie'ved to 
■ VcUffld by tKetoitch ofclie'kmg. 
KINGSHIP, klng'.fhlp. f. Rpyalty, 

' ill anarchy. 
XlNGSPEAft, klngz'-fptr. f. A 

lilsnt. 
KINGSTONE. klopz'-ir&n. f. A EOi. 
^INSl*OtK. hlnz'-Mc. C Rela- 

tidns, (tlofe who ate of th'e funa 

-fimlly. 
KINSMAN. Uoz'-mln. f. A man of 

'tB« fftme'raie dr^cAily. 
KINSWOMAN, kii.z'.*am-iii. f. 

tng. A'feMlle fejalioh. 
KINSWOMEN. lE{iiV-wIm:fflIa. f. 

'phlr. Wotneh of the fame family, 
KlRK^Wrk'.f. ADold word for a 

'cHyFclt,,]ret'recarned'm Scotland. 
KIRTLE, ■Wr'tl. ft Anupper gar- 

'ment, agdwB. 
*to KISS, Ids'. V. a. To touch with 

the iipti to treat wtth' fondhefj ; lo 

fodch 'Senlly. ' . . 

'KIS3, 'kb'. f. Salote'givcD by jconing 
. lipf. , 

■KISSfiR.'k1>'-f&r. f. 'OAe'tliit kifle't. 
JCISSINGCRyST.kii'-iW-kria. f. 

Cnilt formed where one loaf in the 

oven tdiichei iBOther. 
'KIT,' Lit*.' f. A large bottle ( a fmall: 

durtinatlve fiddle ; a fmall wooden, 

Tcflel. 
KITCHEN, kltih'Iti. f. The room 

tn a honfe where ilte ptovifiona' uei 

'cDolced. 
KITCHENGARDEN. ^Icltffi'.ln- 

gjrdn.' f, Girden in wliich' elcqieh( 

plants't're ^rbduccd. i 

KlTCHSNMAID,klt{h.MB.in|dc. fj 

A coAktnaid. < - '■ j i 

■Kit CHEN^FK. -kKni'iIrtlrtif/TJ 

The fat of tneat'fii'iidim^'af'thd 

'l>5il_,'or ^alhirei'Bln'-W'liie.SnpJ 

^ 'piig-pW. ' ■ - ^ \ 



KN A 

KIXGHENW^NCH. ..-Htft'i* 

wiiitlh. f. ^cuIIioa.iRMa employed 

10 c)f9n ihe ionruiiiefits of cookerr. 
fclTCHENWORK. kl;fli'-fii:*ark.f. 

Cookefy, wotlc done in [be ktreben. 
Kl rE.tl'te. r. A ttrd of prey that 

infeft* [he farm, and Aeab the 

chlckeni ; a 4iaine of reproach de> 

nottiig, rapacity } -a fiflitioai bir4 

made of papM. 
KIlESFOOr, kl'tf-'rat.f A plant. 
KITTEN, kit'n. f. A youog cat. 
To KIT! EN. kit n.v. d. To briif 

forth young can. , 
TeKLiCK,kI^'-Y. a. To make* 

fmati (harp boife. 
To KNAfe, nih', V. a. To'bite. 
TfjKNABflLB, /iib'l. v.o. To Un 

idly, or wantonly ; to oibble. 
KNACK, nik'.'r. A lltile macKioe, 

a petty contrlvaDce, a toy i a tndi. 

neft, an habitual Ueility, a lacky 

de cerity ; a nice trick, 
To KNACK oiV. V. i. To mikea 

Iharp quick iKnfef Ai ;wbea a flick 

KNAC^'R. M'Mr. {. A maker 
of fniall work ; a rope-makcr. 

KNAG. nig', f- A hard knot in wood. 

KNAGGY, r,lg'.g^ a. Kaoity. , 

KNAP. nip'. C A protuberaace, a 
fwelling promineD^e. 

To KNAP, olp'- V a- To bile, to 
break Ihort ; to Urike fa- as to ouk* 
a fharp noife, like that of breakings 

To KNAP, nip'- V- ■>• tonakea 
Ikort Iharp aoife. 

KNAf-BQrTLB, nip'-bM. f. A 
plant. 

tdKNAPPLE,i)4V|,,]f.«. To bra* 
blF with 'a Ibarp quick noife. 

KNAPSACK, n4p;'-f*k.f The fas 
wKich "a fofdier carnct oB'tua back* 
a bag of proviiinnt. . 

K!*{APWEED,rip'-wiJ.'f. Aplairt. 

KNARE.. ii&'>e. I. A hard knot. 

KNAVE, ni've. f. 4 boy,. * aale 
^ child ; a,fervant: both tliefe aif 
obfdiete. A petty rafcal, a fcoun- 
drel ; a card winb a foldier paibtfd 
"on It- , 

K^AVERV, ri'.rt-ir-J:. f. 6ifl»- 
' neny,'incki,peciyvillaByi aiife^ 

■"■ '^KNAVISH, 



K Nl 






"hcmMy, fraodoKiidy ; waggiOtly, 

TvKlj(EA.'D,iiri. T. a. Ta beat or 
^uk aoj ftulF or Lnbllince. 

E<EjniN6TROtiGH, tii'd-lag- 
t*if, f. A troqgli in whicb the paS; 
' of bres^*' *'°^"<' toeether. 

KN&B, n^. r. TW joint of tbc 
kg where tke lej is joiaed tq 
the tliigh; a piece of umber 
MMODK ctooked; 4nd fo cdi that 
Sm tr3i4 aof) braDch nialce *a 

To DfEB. n^. v. a. To fupfitkate hy 

kneeling. 
KNBED. titd. a. Having kncM, ai 

ia-kaced j liaiing j<»ntSj at kneed 



KSEEDl 



NEEDEEP, nr-djp. a. Riling to 

die Icnec* ; fank to tbe knees. 
KtAEBAH, ni'-pio. f. the Cmall 

COBTCK bone ok tlie aj^icotatioD of 

Ac knee, which lerrei as a puHpx 

•Dthf tendon of the malclu that 

More the tee. 
To KMBEL, li^. ▼. n. To l>Fnd th« 

knee, to reft on the knee. 
KNEETRIBUTE. nT-trfb-At. f. 

Worftip or obeilance jhonro by 

fc«eeliBg. 
KMBL, ntf. r. Thefotrndofabell 

raw at a ftmrral, 
KNEw, n&'. The preterite of Ekow. 
KmCKKNACK, nlk'-nik. f. A 

fUrtkiar, a gcwgiw. 
KNIFE, wfe. 7. An infirntnent edged 

asd pcuate^, « herewith meat it 

KNIGHT, |>rie. r. A man advanced 
to a cenaio degree of military rank 
the nnk of {entlemen next to b» 
tOMtii a man of ronie paiticolar 
vder of knighthood i a reprereota- 
6n ef a wu^tj ia pailiv^ent j a 

KNI^lTEIt It ANT.idte-it'-riac. f. 
Anndering knight. 

VffCflT ERftANTBY, dtf-ir'- 
rlmi-rf', t. The chariider or nfn- 
•qa cv iraadariiig krighu. 



Jf NO 

To KNIGHT, nfw. v. li To Cr^ 

one a kught. 
KNIGHTpF THE POST, nTte-ir- 

tbi-p&'ft. L , A hireling evidence ; 

a krit^hr dubbed at the whipping 

poK or mllory, 
KNIGHtLy, ■ nl'te-ly. ■ Befiiynj 

a knight, befeeminga kniglit, 
KNIGHTHOOD, nl'w-hid.f. THb, 

charader or dignity of a kaigbt. 
To ICNIT, nil', r. a. To pake' or 

ndite by texture without the loom | 

to tie t to jfUQt to, unite i to cmtraAf 

to tie np. ' 
To KNIT, nil*, t. n. To weave mth- 

outaloom; to join, to clofrt to oniMa 
KNIT. nli<' r. Texture. 
K;^ITTER, nlt'-t&r. f. One who 

weavea or koiti. 
KNitTLE, nia f. A ftriog thU 

gathen a porre round. 
KNITTINGNEEDLE, nlt'tlnft. 

nAdl. f. A w'lre which women 3o 

in knitting. 
KNIVES, nTvX. plur. of Khipi. 
KNOB, ii&b'. f. A protubaiance, taj^ 

pan blunily riAng above tbe rcri. 
KNOBBED, n&b'd. a. Set with 

knobi, having protoberancu. 
KNpBBINfeSS, oib'-bJ-Dis.f. Th« 

quility ofhavingknoba; hard,fti^ 

born. 
KNOBBY, n&b'-b^. a. FuU of knoba, 

kard, ftiihbftTB. 
To KNOCK. oAk'. v. n. To dalh, to 

be driven fuddenty together ; to beat 

ai at a door for admittance ; To 

knock nader, a common expreffioa 

that denotes when a maa yield* or 

fubmiii. 
To KNOCK, nik*. V. t. Toafieflor 

change in any refpeA by blowi ; to 

dafb together, to' Itrike, to CoUil^ 

with a (harp noife j To knock down, 

to fell by a blow ; To knock on th4 

head, to kill by a blotv, to deliroy, 
KNOCK, D&k'. f. Afodden Oroke* 

a t^ow ; a Joud firolte at a ^ooi lor 

admiflion. 
KNOCKBR, n&k'-kftr. f. He dial 

knock); the hammer whicb kangt 

at thf door for ftrangen to Arike. 
To KNOLL, n6Ve. «■ •• To ring the 

bcU, gcHOtUy for a fiiMnil. 

R s To 



KNO 

To KNOLL, B2l'e.T.ib Tokmitu 
KbdL 

KNOLL, B&'le. f. A Uttk hiU. 

KNOT, n&t'. f. A comjScK^oa of a 
cord or ftriog not eafit; to be difen- 
tugled; KBj figure of wUch the 
linu frMnentlyinterTeA odi otheri 
Hny bona of iflbciatioii or uaion ; a 
hard part in a piece of wood; a son- 
ftderacy, an aflbcutkn; a iiiiill 
band i difficulty, intrkacjr ; aa in- 
trigae, or diScolt perplezitj' of af- 
iairi ; a clofter, a colledion. 

To KNOT, n&t'. r. a. To complicate 
in knoo; lo catangici to pupLez i 

To KNOT, nftt*. t. a. To (brm b«di, 

IcDOti, or JMnts ut-vegciatiaBi to 

knit knots fta fnagti. 
KNOTBERRYBUSH, t^-hit-rf. 

b&Oi. f. A plant. 
KNOTGRASS, o&c'-kt&i. C, A plant. 
KNOTTED, ii6ir-tld. a. Full of 

knot*- 
KNOTTINESS, nit'-tJ-o«8. f. Ful- 

neli or knots, UDCvenaefs, btiicacx- 
KNOTTY, nit'-tj^. a. Fullof knots ; 

hard, nigged ; latricate, perplexed, 

difficult, embarraOed. 
To KNOW, jA'. v. a. To perceive 

mth ccrtaintjr, to be iDfomcd of. 



to be On^t: to diffingu&t ti 
nvigpiSt ; (0 be BO Oranger to; to 
coBTerfe with aaot^ lex. 

To KNOW, oft'. V. ■. To have dor 
and certain peiceptioB, not to be 
doofatfid i to be inibnned. 

KNOWARLB, ab'-iU. a. Poffiblt 
to be <S&Drered or onderfkiod. 

KNOWER, o&'&r.f. Oneiriw 1» 
ftill or knowledge. 

KNOWING, oA'-Ipg. a. SkilHw^ 
infimSed i coi&joos, intelGnnt. 

KNOWING, n^g. f. Kno<rfe<be. 

KNOWINGLY, n&'-iog-l^. ad. WiA 
OdU, mth Ifoowledge. 

KNOWLEDGE, n^T-IIdKh. f. C«- 
tuo perception ; learmog, illDaii- 
natioa of the niodj uSi in mf 
thing ; acqtiaintuce with anj' ihfi 
or peii» i cogufaace, nouce; a- 
braiadon, poorer of knowkg. 

KNUCKLE. o6kl. f. TbejoioCior 
the fingeri protuberant when ^ 
fingen dofe ; the knee jtuot of t 
ca^i the ardCDbiion or jowt of * 
plant. 

To KNUCLE, nUcT t. n- To fabnut. 

KNUCKLED, n6k1d. a. Joinied. 

KORAN, k&'-ria. f. The Alcoru, 
the Bible of the Mahometans. 

ToKYD.kfd'. T.a. To know. 



L. 



LAB 



T A. li'. interject. See, look, be- 

LASDANUM.lib'^i.nfim. f. Are- 
fin of the fofter kind. This jaicc 
exindate* from a low fpreading 
Jhrub, of the dftas Und, in 
Crete. 

LABEFACTION, Ijb.^fjk'-ft4n. f. 
Weakening, decay, ruin. 

To LABEFY, Mb'-f-tf. r.a. To 
weaken, to impair. 



LABEL, U'-bil. f. A (ma % or 
-fcrip of writing ; any thing appCB- 
dant to a larger writing; a oaill 
plate hang on the necks of bodes 
to diftisguilh the^ieveral forit.of 
wines; inlaw, a nirrow flipof pt- ' 
per or parchment affixed to a deed 
or writing, in order (p hidd dw ip- 
pending feal. 

LABENT,a'-btiit.a. Sliding,^ 

* C.OO>ilcLABLU, 



LAC 

UIML.a'-^il. a. UttcMdbf^dw 

lipi; bebrngiDg to the Iipi> 
LABUTED^U'-bt-i tid. n. Ponncd 

iA6I9DSNTAL, U.l>t-&-<^'- >^- 
i. Foimti or pronDgnced by tbc 
OMfetatiixi oFuie lipt aod teetb. 

UfiOftATORy.llb-■U.rUA^-^ f. 
A draift*) mMkroom. 

LABOUOUS,li-b&'.r^-U>. Dili- 

Et in worlEi a/TidiKMi) i icqiuring 
OTitiKfome, D9t eafy. 

UBOKIOUSLY, ]k-bb'~Tf-ta-if. 
id. With labcMir, with unl. 

LABOaiOUSNJESS, U-W-rt-W- 
^f. ToiUbneneft, difficdtjr.i dilU 
MKe. afiddtv. 

LA0UR.U'<b&r.f. TfaoaQfdo. 
Bg wlnt reqaiTH K piiDrul exer- 
QMof ftrcngth, puiut Uh1| work 
CO be done { cbildbirth, tnnil. 

To LABOUR, ll'-bbr. v. n. To tcnl, 
to t& with painfat eSbrt ; to do 
Mrk( to take puna ; to move with 
difinln ; to be dilcafed with t to 
bt in diftreft, to be prelTed ;. to be 
■a duldbirth, to be io traraiji' 

Ta LABOUR, ll'-b&r. v. a. To work 
U, 10 BOve witb difficulty ; to beati 
ttbdaboar. 

LABOURER, U'-bi^-br. (. One who 
i) employed in coarie and ttttfotne 
work; one who lakes paioa in any 
dBplovmeDt. 

LABOURSOME. UL''b&r-iiiii). a. 
Uide witb great Uboar and dili- 



LmA.I 



XBRA.tt'-brl.r. A Up. 

LABYRINTH. I4b'-b*r-lmh. f. A 
■aac, a place formed witb toe: 
cable wiMlingi. 

LAC, Ilk', t- A kind of wax. Bade by 
an infeA of the coccua kind. 

LACE, liYe, f. A Mne, a cord ; a 
batt, a giD ; a platted ftriag with 
which women fallen tbeir dothei { 
oreaaKmi of fine thread cnrioully 
■otent texturei of thread with 
gnU or filver. 

To LACE, li'fe. v. a. To faftcD with 
a Oring ran ihroush eyelet holea; 
U adorn with gold vr filver tea- 
tont fewedont K> embelliOi with 
variegatkmii to beat. 



t AC 

LACEMAK,1kTo.nia.r. Onewha 

deal* in lace. 
LACtRABLE. Ui'-sir-lbl. a. Sock 

may be torn. 
To LACERATE. Ih'-iit.ite. v. t. 

To tear, to rend. 
LACERATION, lif-rfr-l' Mn. C 

The »& of tearing or rendi.g t tk« 

breadi made by learing. 
LACERATIVP, li)'-i3r-4-tif. «. 

Tearing) haviog the power to tear* 
LACHR YMAL.W-kr^-mll. a. Ge- 

neratine tean. 
LACHRVMARV.IikVkT^-mir-^. ». 

Contaioing tears. 
LACHRYMATION, ak-kr^-ml'- 

Ih6n. f. The a& of weeping or 

fiiedding teara. 
LACHRYMATORY, 14k'-krf-m4- 

t^'-^. {. A veHel in which tean ara 

gathered to the honour of the dead. 
LACINiATED, U-sln'-^-ft-iid. a. 

Adorned with fiinges or borders. 
To LACK, lUc'. V. a. To want, to 

need, to be withoat. 
To LACK, 14k'. T. Q. To be is want ; 

to be wanting: 
LACK, Ilk*, f. Want, need, lait< 

LACKBRAIN, Uk'-brlne. f. One 

that wanu wit. 
LACKER, 14k'-kAr. f. A kind of rar. 

nifii. 
To LACKER, lik'-kir. ». a. To 4o 

over with lacker. 
LACKEY. Uk'-k^. r. An attending 

fervanc, a foot-boy. 
To LACKEY, 14k'-kf . ». a. To at- 
tend ferrilely. 
ToLACKEY.Iik'.k*. ». n. To afias 

a foot-boy, to pay fervile attendance. 
LACKLINEN, Uik'-ltn.nln.a. Want- 

ioe ftii'ts. 
LACKLUSTRE, lik'-ias'-tir. a. 

Wanting brighinef], 
LACONICALLY. U-kin'-nJ-kll-J. 

ad. BrieAy, concifdy. 
LACONICK, I4-k6n''lk. a. Short. 

brief. 
LACONISM. liV-ki-nlMi. f. A 

COticire llvle. 
LACTARY,llk'-tS-rf.a. MiUcy. 
LACTARV, I4k'-tl.r^. {. A dairy- 

houfe. 

LACTA- 



I. A O 

aCl or time of giving (usk. 

chyle. 

MCTfiAL. llkr-t^-U. f. AuTettkat 
conrrya chyle. 

LACnEOUS, lik'-t^&La. Milky; 
Itftea!, convey igg chyle. 

LACTESCENCE, lik-ih'-itia. f. 
, Teodency to milk. 

XjlCT£SC£NT, lik-t^'-sint. a. 
Producing miltc. 

LACTIFEROUS, lik-rfP-ftr-i.. a. 
. CoDveyin^ or brinsiDg milk. 

LACTIFlCK.lik-iif-lck.ad. Bioed- 
ing wilk, producing milk. 

I^D> lU'. f. A boy, a llriptbg.* 

LADDER, lid'-d&r. f. A frame mad* 
•villi Sepi placed between two up- 
: right iHcco*; any tkiDg by which 
oneclinibt, a gradnat liw. 

LADS, ll'de. r. The mooth of a 
river, from the Saxon Lade, 
which fignifiea a pirging or dif- 
charging-. 

To LADE, IS'de. 1. a. To load, to 
Jrdght, to burden ; to heave out, 
to tbnw oat. 

LADEN, ll'dn. Part. pret. of Lade. 

LADING, li'-iUag. f. Weight, bar- 
den, freight. 

LAI>L£. lid), r. A latK ^woa. a 
TefTel with a long handle nfed in 
thio^'iiv out any liquid : the recep* 
faciei of a mill m^ed. into which 
ike water falling tgrni ii. 

LADY, l&'-d^ f. A woman of high 
laaki die title of Ladt pitiperiy 
belong! to the wivei of knighu, of 
tA degrees above them, and to the 
daughtenof eaili, and all of higher 
rank) i a word of compbifance uled 
to womeii. 

iJlDY-BED STRAW, B'-dJ-bW'- 
lira. f. A plant. 

LADY-fllRD.Il'-df-hied. ■) f . A 

LADY-COW, ll'-d^kow. 

LADY-FLY, iJ'-d^fl^. 

tiful infed of the beetle kind. 

LADY-DAY, U'-d^di.f. The day 
on which the annunciation of the 
bleffed virgin u celebrated. 

LADY-LIKE, H'-d^tBk. a. Soft, 
delicate, elegant. 



y. A 

Wmall 
3 beau- 



LA M 

,lai>y-:mantlb> if-df.i^tf. i . 

! A plaBb 
:LADy-SBlP,I|f-dJ-Wp.f. The title 

of a lady. 
L ADY'S-S L! WER, tl'-dJa.M'p.p6r, 

C A flower. ■ ■ 

LADY'S-SMOCK, ir-d^s-fnjk. t 

A, flower. 
LAG, Ug*. a. Coming behind, fall-.- 

ing Biort ; Huggifli, ^w, tardy; lift, 

long, delayed. 
LAG, llg*. r. The loweft dafi, tb; 

ntmpt the fsg end ; he that comei 

laft, or hangs Behind. 
To LAG, jjg*. V. n. To Icater, to 

move flowly ; to ftay t»ehind, not to 

come in. 
LAGCBR, llg'-g&r. f. A Mterer; 

an idler. - 
LAICAL, ll'-f-kil. a. Belonging to 

the laity, or people ai dilliiia bm. 

the olergy. 
LAID.IS'^e. Fret. »d part, of Lat. 
LAIN, U'ne. Pret. part, of Lit, 

when it fignifiet to be recambeat. 
LAIR,4ri«. L ThecouahoFaboir. 

or wffd beafl. 
LAIRD, ll'id. r. The lord orani- 

Dour la the Scottifil dialeft, 
LAITY, ti'It-t- f. ThepeoiJ<rw 

diftinguilhed from the'clergy; Ae 

ftate of a layman. 
EAKS, lilee. f. A large didTalkm of ' 

inland water j (inill plaJh of wtter) 

a middle col«nr betwixc nltraiqa'' 

Fine and vermiHon. 
LAMB, lim'. f. The young of 4 

Iheepi typically, the Saviour of the 

LAMBKIN, lim'-kfn. f. A little 

limb. 
LAMBATIVE.lim'-bl-ilv.a. Taken 

by licking. 
LAMBATIVE, IW-bi-iIv. f. A 

medicine taken by licking with the 

tongne. 
LAMBS-WOOL, ttma'-wtf. f- Ale 

mlKad wkh the pulp of roafted 

applet. 
LAMBENT, Iloi'-bint. a. PUying 

about, gliding over whbont harm. 
LAMDOIDAL.Ubi-doi'.dii.a. Hav. 

i»g the form of the letter htnbdi 

or A. 

LAUB, 



LAM 

lAMS.H'mf. a. Crip^,aiAkM 

n Ae lioibi ; 'boBbliiw , not faooth,, 

lUudiag to tbe feet of s yirle; iia-' 

fttftQ, utih^ifa&oty, 
ToLAUfi.II'iM. T.I. Tecriprie. 
LAh,tLLATi!;D,llm'.ititi-l-dd. t. 

C<»cfCd with films or pUtM. 
lAMELV, U'me.l^. ad. Uke a 

oipple, wicbodt natural forcaorac- 

liviti i impctfe&ly. 
LA^:£NESS, It'me-nii. f. Tbeflate 

of a tnppicf loTi or inability of 

liabt; imperfeAion, weaknet'i. 
ToLAMENT, 14-mini'. v. n. To 

maun, to wail, to gtieve, to exftreTi 

(orraw. 
ToUMBNT. iinrfn;'. v. a. To 

bewail, 10 nouni, to benoaiit to 

famv for. 
UMENT, U-tnjol'. C Sottowbd- 

^.' ttjrrefftd, lamentation ; uc- 

prtffionof forrow. 
l.AM£NTABL£, lim'm^-tibL a. 

To be lamenteil. caaling lorroiv ; 

■oarafi:], Ibrrowfiil, exprcStng for- 

iw; mifmble, iaaladicniQforioiv 

SaSi; picifol. 
lAUENTASuY, lidn'.i&in- db-1^ 

»]• Wuh exprelBoM or lokcoi of 

Wo* ; fo ai lOKaofe forrow ; piti- 

fiDy, dcfpicably. 
UMbNrATlON. Uffl-mio-ti'- 

Atta. r. KzprdSoti of fonow, 

diWe grief. 
LAH£NT£R, li-mfaVtir. f. He 

«ho monmsor lameois. 
LAUSnTINE, tim'-Bi^n-illic- f- An 

aniaiil eaikd a fea-cow or manatee. 
LAMiNA, iim'.BiP-ai. f. Thia plate, 

tie coat laid orcr another. 
{•AMINATED, Am'-af-ak-tid. a. 

Rued i nfed of bodies the cootcx- 

tue of wbtcfa dil£0*eri fuch a difpo. 

filioa ai tkat of plates Ijiof over 

<ne aaoiher. 
ToUMU, Ifan'. r.a. To beat 

faanttjr with a cvdeel. A low word. 
lAMUAS, IW-bI). fl Tbe fi/A 

otAagaB. 
UUP. Ump'. r. AfiehtMdowiib 

eitaodaincki ny Kind of Ught, 

a poeaul lanruM. nal or neu- 

ptawal. 



fldh, kboot die btg^fi of »trat, 1« 

tbe roof of a borfc't mosck; 
LAMPBLACK, (im'-bKik. f . ft ^ 

Biade by holding a io*ch andertlw 

^tom of a bafoa, and ai it i( filrred 

ftrike it with a feaiber intofitMe IheU. 
LAMPOON, Un-p&'D. f. AferioMd 

ftcire, abufe, cenfare-wrlReii Mt Kt 

reform but to vex. 
'n.LAMPO.iW.-iha.pA'o. v.a. to 

dbofe with perfonal faiire. 
LAMPOONER, Iftm-pA'n-ir. f. A 

fciibbler of perfbml faiiro. 
LAMl'REy, Um'-pf^. f. A BSk 

mach litre the eel. 
LAMPRQN, Um'-prftn. f. A kmi 

ofTc^a fifh; a long eel. 
LANCE, ii'nt. f. A kwg Ypnr. 
Tu LANCE, li'n*. v. a. TOfuercc, 

to cut; to open cbirnrgkally, to oit 

innrdertoacoM. ~ 
LANCEOLATE. Uo-fi'-i-Mt. a. 

Having the ftvin of a laMe, headed 

like a lance. 
LANCET, ila'-iU. f. AfatUpMoU 

ed chinirgkal inttrnment. 
ToLANCH, Uwifli'. ». a. Thia 

word i> too often wrkteo LaVnch; 

To dan, to call ai a lane-, 
LANCINATION. lin-fJ-ni'-iM*. C 

Tearing, laceration. 
ToLANCINATE, lin'-(J-«Jte* v.a. 

To tear, to rend, '^ 
LAND. lind'. r. A couatry; aregion. 

diAinA from other coontriei; cartk, 

diitiflfi fma water ; gronnd, farface 

of the place ; an eflate real and' im> 

moveable; naTtOB, peoyde. 
ToLAND, lind'. v.a. Tofetonfliore. 
ToLAND.Iiud'.v.n.Tocomeanatore. . 
LAND FORCES, lind'-f&r-sla. f. 

Warlike powera not aavali ibldiwt 

tlvit ferve on land, 
LANDED, Un'-aid. a. Having * 

fortune in land. 
LANDFALL, Und'-OI. f. A fnddm 

tranllatioo of property in land by the 

death of a rich man. - 

LANDFLOOD, Und'-A&d: t. loin. 

LANDGRAVE, Uod'-^rlv. t. A 

German title of domioioe. 
LANDGRAVIATE. Umd'-grlr-^.^.. 

L TlMtermorrofalaiidcravet 

LAND. 



LAN 

LANDHOLDER, Und'-hU-iUr. {. 

One whoTe fortune i> in land. 
LANDING, Un'-dlng. > 

LANDING-PLACE. lW,dlng. I t. 

pUfc J 

Tbetapof fiuri. 
I.ANDJ08B&R, liivr-dzb&b-Ar. f. 

.One who buyiand fell) lud for other 

I^AtiDLADY, lin'-ti-d^. f. A wo- 

maa wbo has teaanu holdiog from 

bpr ; the miftrefs of an inn. 
InANDLESS, l^nd'-lis. «. Wicliout 

pfoperty. without forcune. 
LANDLOCKED, liod'-lAkt. a. Shut 

ID, or enclofed with land. 
LANDLOPER, lind'-I6-pir. f. A 

Jiwlinaii ; a term of reproach afed 

by icamen of tbolc who pafi their 

tivn on fhore. 
LANDLORD, lind'-lArd. f. One 

who owns I jnds or hcufes ; the mafier 

LANDMARK, lind'-mirlt. f. Any 
^ihiM fat up to [Ireferve boundariet. 

LANDSCAPE, lind'-ftlp. f. A re- 
gion,, the profpeft of a country; a 
Ikidore, reprefendng an extent of 
fpKe, with the various objefti 
k. 

LAND-TAX, lAnd'-tUn. f. Tax laid 
npcatland and boufei. 

LAND.WAITER, liDd'-wi.t6r. f. 
An officer of the cuftoma, who u to 
watch what goods are landed. 

LANDWARD, lind'.wird. ad. To- 
wards the land. 

LAN£,'li'ne. f. A narrow way be- 
tw«en hedges ; a narrow flrect, sn 
alley ; a paflage between men ^nd- 
i^ on each lide, 

LANEOUS, li'-ny&i. a. Woolly, mad< 

of wool. 

.LANERET, Un'-nir-ic. r. A little 
• hawk. 

LANGUAGE, ling'-gwldzfa.f. Hn- 
Biati tpeech ; the tongue of one na- 
tion a* diftiDA from ocheri ; Ayle, 
tnaiWer of exprefSon. 

LANGUAGED, IJng'-gwIdzhd. a. 
Having vatioos languages. 

LANGUAGE-M ASTER, ling'- 
gwldzb-mif-tAr. f. Onewhofepro* 
leffion ii to leadi langqaget. 



LAP 

LANGUID. Ung'-gwld. a. Fnit., 

weak, feeble ; doll, heartlef). 
LANGUIDLY. IW-gwid-lf. ad. 

Weakly, feebly. 
LANGUIDNESS, Ung'-gwM-n«>. i 

Weaknefi, feebJenefi. 
To LANGUISH, Ung'-gwlOi. v, a. 

To grow feeble, to pine away, is 1 

lofe ttrength ; to be no longer vigO' - 

rout in motion ; to fink or pine on- i 

i^r forrow ; to look with MinA M 

tendcrnef*. 
LANGUISH, i;bg'-gw{lh. f. So| 
' appearance- 
LANGUiSHINGLY, Ung'.gwtOi. 

ing-l^ sd. Weakly, feebly, wifb 

feeble fcfinefs; dully, leJioafly. 
LANGUISHMENT, l^g'.gwllh. 

m^nt. f. State of pining ; feftne^ 

of mien. 
LANGUOR, JJmg'-gwfcr. f. Aftint. 

nefs, which may arife from waaioi 

decay of fpirits. 
ToLANlATE, li'-n^-4te. v. a. To 

tear in piece), to rend, to lacerate. 
LANIFICE, Un'-^ft». f. WooDen 

manufaflure. 
LANIGEROUS. U-nldzh'-ir-&t. a. 

Bearing wool. 
LANK, iingk'. a. Loofe, not filled 

up, not lUffenedout, itotfat; fsiat, 

languid. 
LANKNESS, limgk'-nis. f. Wutof 

LANN&R,W-dAi. r. AfpeciciDf 

LANSQyENET,lin'-DEln-B4i.f. A 
common foot foldier t a game at caidi- 

LANTERLOO. lin'-ttr-14. f. A 
game at card). 

LANTERN, lin'-tiira-f. Ainmfp*- 
rent cafe for a candle ; a ligkdiODk, 
a light hung oat to guide Oiipi. 

LAN TERN-JAWS, Un'-iiriJiki'i. 
{. A thin vifage. 

LANUGINOUS, li-ri'-dxhin-ts. a. 
Downy, covered with fnft hair. 

LAP, lip', f. The loofe part of »- 
garment, which may be doubled sc 
plaafnrej the park ofthedotbe* tksi 
ts fpread horizontally over the 
knee* ; the part tormed by the kntct 
in a fitting poflure. 

ToLAP,%', V.a. Tqwnfortmi 

IOWA, 



t Alt 

ntoJ any diing ; to iitrolve in amy 

Awg ; a Kck op. 
T«LAF, Aff. T. B. To be fpresd or 
I tuiSti orer «o7 thing { to feed by 
I ^ctdc repeated ntotioiii of the 

' LAPDOG, 'li{^-d&s. f. AUttledog 

haihi by Uiieaia the lap. 
i LAPfUL, )i^'-fti. r. Ai much as 
'. can be coniained in the lap. 
I lAPlCfDE, lip'-p^-sWe. (! AfloBe- 
j tKier. 
I LAPIDARY, Up'-pH*""-*- *■' One 

who deals in fionea or eeinj. 
: ToLAPIDATE, lip'-p^ditc. v. a. 
i To Ihwe, lo kin by flfning. 
LAPIDATION, Mp-p^dl'-lhin. f. 

A fionidg. 
LAPIDBOUS, Ti-pfd'-yfii. a. Scqpy, 
I of fke natare of flooe. 
I lAPIDESCENCE, li-pf-dii'-sins. 
(■ Stoney concretion. 
LAPfDESCENT, li-pj-dis'-tint. a- 

Grotvine or torning lo Hone, 
lAPtDinCK, li-pj-dlf'-ffk.' a. 

Feming Rones. 
lAPIWST, !lp'-pt-dlft,-f. A dealer 

in 8onc* or gems. 
lAPIS. a'-pfi. f. Aftone. 
LAPIS-LAZULI, B-pii-iaz'-zha-l?. 
r. Aftoneofanazureorhlu^colour. 
LAPPER, lip'.pftr. One whff wrap 

op i one who laps or licki. 
LAPPET, Up' -pit. r. The parts of 

a beaddrefs tliat hang loofa. 

LAPSE, lip's, f. Fton. fan. glide 

petty erroar, fDiallniidake ; tranJIa- 

000 of right from one to another. 

To LAPSE, lip's. V. D. To glide 

flo«ly, to fait by degrees f to flip by 

laadTenency or niillake ; to lofe the 

proper tiiae ; to fall by the negli- 

geece of one proprietor to another; 

Id fill from perfedton, troih or fahh. 

LAPWING, !ip'-^v^,^g. f. Aclamo- 

mn bh-d with long wing). 
LAPWORK, lip'.*6rk. f. Workin 
^Eh one part is interchangeably 
wrapped orer the other. 
LAR. lii-, f. A houfehold god. 
LARBOARD, li'r-bird. f The left- 
biad fide of 1 lliip, when you fland 
with tonr face to the head. 
LARCENY, ll-r-io^ t. Pettytheft. 



L A3 

LARCH, U'rtth. f. A tree of the fff 
kind which drops it's leaves in winter. 

LARD, li'rd. f. The greafeof fwinej 
bacon, the flefh of (winC. 

To LARD. IVrd. y.a. To ftuffwith 
bacon i to fatten ; (o mix with (one- 
thing elfe by way of improvement. 

LARDER, U'r-d^r. f. The room 
where meat is kept or (alted. 

LARDEREft, li'r-dir &r. {. 0ns 
who bai the charge of the lardtr. 

LARGE, li'rdKh. a. Big, bplkyi 
wide, extenfive ; liberali abondanli 
pleotifnl; copioui, difl^ufe ; At 
LargCi without reftraint, difiufely. 

LARGELY, li'rdzh-W : ad. Wid*l:r» 
extenHveJy; capioiiuy, diSuftly; li> 
beraHy, bcunteoufly' i abundantly. 

LARGENESS, li'rJzh-rJs. f, Ejg- 
nef), greatneis, ^teoiion, widend** 

LARGESS, li'r-dih*). f, A p.ef«nt, 
a giFt, a boonty. 

LARGIFLUOUa, llr-dzKir fiu-ia, 
ad Flowing co|niiuf1y. 

LARGITION, lir-dihiffi'-ah.f.'Tlie 
aft of giving. 

LAKK, il'rk. r. A fmaU enging-birrf. 

LARK.ER, Ii'rk-6r.' f. A catcher of 
larks. . 

LARKSPUR, liVk-fpfir. f. A plant. 

LA'RyATED.iyr-vS-iId. a. Melked. 

LARUM, li'r-um. f. Alarm; Doifc 

LARYNGOTOMY, ll'-tfn.g4i".tJ. 
m^. f. An operation wh» 4 thf 
fore-part of the larynx is dtvidf4 
to aSiA refpiration, during large (u- 
mouri upon the upper parte, a* is 

LARYNX jy.ilngk). f. Tbewind- 

p^e, the trachea. 

LASCIVIENr, lS).;Iv'-vyint. Si 
FroKckfome, wantonirg. 

LASCIVIOUS,!ii->[v'-vy6'fi.a,Lewd> 
liiflful; wnnton. foft, lujiurioul. 

LASCIVIOUSNESS, Iis.;Jv'-vytf: 
ni*. f. Wantonnefs, loof.nofs. 

LASCIVIOUSLY. lis-ilZ-vyfij-!^. 
ad, Leu'dly, wantonly, lonrely. 

LASH, Ii(h'.' r. A (Iroke with any 
thing plittnt and tough; the thong 
or point of thawbip; a leafh, oP 
firing in which an animal is held; K 
llroke of fatire, * farcarm. 

i To 



L A T 

To LASH, lUi'. Y. a. To flrilu mth 
■D7 thtog pliant, to fcourge ; to 
move with a fudden fpring or jerk ; 
to beat, to ftrilc; with a flurp found j 
to fcourge with fatire ; to tie any 
thing down to the lide or maft of a 

' Ihip. 

To LASH, lUh'. V. n. To fiy the 
whip, 

LASHER, lilh'.fir. C One that whipt 
orlafhes. 

LASS, )&('. {. Agirl, amud, ayoung 
woman, 
■ LASSITUDE, lii'-sf .tfta, f. Wean- 
DcT], Tatizue. 

LASSLORN, Us'-lira. a. FwlakeD 

' by hi] iQifc^f). 

LAST, lift', a. Lateft, diat wbkh 
. ioUowt all the reft in time ; hind- 
noS, which feUowi in order of 
place I next before the prefent, a« 
Laft week I utmoft; At Laft, in 
coactoAoa, u the end ; The Lift, 

' the end. 

LAST, lllf. ad. The laft tine, the 
time next before the prefentt in 
conda^on, 

IjpLAST.UO'. v.a. Tocndure.to 
continue. 

LAST, US', f. The nonU on whkh 
flioef are fonoed ; a load, a certain 
weight or neafure. 

LASTAGE, Ut'-ildsb. f. Cnfiom 
paid for A^htagct the balUtt oif a 
Ihip. 

LASTERY,lla'-rir-f . C Aredcotonr. 

LASTING, Ut'-tlnft. particip. a. 
Conttnning, durable; of long con- 
tinuance, peipetual. 

LASTINGLY, IV-tbg-1^ ad. Per- 
petually. 

LASTINGNESS. Ui'-iIog-n5». - f. 
Durabtenefaj conunuance, 

LASTLY, lid'.I^. ad. In the laft 
place ; in the conclufion, at laA. 

LATCH, litOi'. r. A catch of a door 
moved by a ftr'iag or handle. 

To LATCH, UtQt'. v. a. To bften 
withaUcch; to faften»,tB clofe. 

LATCHES, IJifli'-is. f. Latche.or 
lafketa, in a fhip, are loops made by 
fmall rope). 

LATCHET.Iitfli'.It. f. Theftring 
that faftcm the Ihoe. 



L AT 

LATE, UL'tr. a. Contrary to etilft 

&ayi, tardy/ long delayed ; laA m 

any place, office, or cbaraAer; the 

deceafed ; far in the day or ni^t, 
LATE, U'te. ad. After long £dayt, 

after a long time ; in a latter takai 

lately, not long ago ; far ia the dif 

or night, 
LATED, ]l'.t[d. a. B^ted, farpHfed 

by the night. 
LATELY,1i'te.I^ ad. Not long ago, 
LATENESS. U'te-n^). f. Tuncfu 

advanced. 
LATENT, li'-tint. t. Hidden, con- 
cealed, fecret. 
LATERAL, J*t'-i4i--il. a. Grdmf 

oat on the fide, belonging to die 

fide i placed, or ading in | dine- 

^cion perpendicular to a horiaotul 

line. 
LATERALITY, Mt-iir-U'-f-tJ. C 

The qnalinr of having diftiaA fidet. 
LATERALLY. iit'-i4r-il-^. i. By 

the fide, fidewife. 
LATERITIOUS, lit-ir-Ifti'-ti. a. 

Refenbling brick, made of brick. 
LATEWAlCp, la'te-w^rd. ad. Sam^ 

what late. 
LATH, U'tli. f. A fmall long fmu 

of wood ofed to iuppon tbe lilntf 

hou&i. 
ToLATH.U'tli. v.a. Tofitnpanh 

lathi. 
LATHE, U'lhe. f. The tool ofatsr* 

ner, by which he tnrnt d»iit hi) 

matwr fo as to fhape it by ^ 

chifcl. 
ToLATHBR,Uth'-ir.v.n. Tofcm 

a foam. 
To LATHER, IJth'-fir. v.a. Toco- 

ver with foam of water and htf. 
LATHER, lith'-ir. f, A foam or 

froth made commonly by beaiing 

foap with water. 
LATIN, Ilt'-tin, a. Wriitea or fpo- 

Icen in the language of the c^ Ka* 

man*. 
LATINISM, Ut'-tk-fam. f. ALmm 
' idiom t a mode of Ipeecb peculiar a 

the Latin. 
LATlNiST, ISt'-tln-iil. f. Oneitai- 

ed in Latin. 
LATINITY, IS-tlp'-nIt -^ f. Tie 

LatiR tongue. 



L.A U 

' TttLATTNIZE, Ut'-dn-fcte. r. n. To 
il^ wotdt or phnfet bornwcd from 

: ToLATlNIZE, lii-.tln-lze. ¥.m. To 

ffn Mines s Laim lenmnadoii, to 

mike tbrm Latin. 
LATISH.U'te:llfa. i. Somewhat late. 
,LATIIlOSTIlOUS,li-tt-'A»'-b**- «• 

Bread-bnked. 
LATlTANCY,lit'-t^-t4ii-iy.f. The 

Euc of Iving hid. 
UTITANT, Ilt'-i#.tint. «. Coo- 
I cnlcd, Ifbghid. 
LATJTATION. lit-^U'-fliuii. f. 
'' Tbt ftiie of l^ing concealed. 
: LATITUDE, llt'-t^dd. f. Breadth, 
' indth; lootn, IptcCf extent; the 

csat of the earut or heavcni, jtc- 

kntd from the eqoator; a parti- 
I tolir degree, reckoDcd from the 

eqnnr; vnreftraiBed acceptation ; 

fneitm from fettled rulei, laxity i 

ennt. dif ofion. 
lATlTUDlNARIAN. lii-^-ti-dJ- 

ol'-rt-la. a. Notreftruned, not 

tM&ed. 
lATITODINARIAN, \lx-f-xb-Af~ 

al'-r^-lii, f. One who departi from 

orthodon'. 
lATRANT, U'-Crlnt. a. Barking. 
UTRATION.li-tr4'-fli6n. f. The 

aS of barkiog like a dog. 
UTRIA, U'-trJ-». f. Thehigheft 

hiad of worihip, as diftingoifhcd bj 

tW Ptpifti from the Dolia. 
LATTBN, IJit'-t^a. f. A plate of 

hnb; a plate of iron tinned. 
UTTER, l&t'-tAr. a. Happening 

after fomedting elfe ; loodim, lately 

itnt or paft ; mentioned laft of two. 
LATTERLY, lif.tdr-1^. ad. OfUie. 
LATTICE. I&t'-tlt. f. A window 

Bale op with a kind of net-work ; 

1 viadow BUHle with ftick* or irani 

cnSng each other at fmall dif- 

tncct. 
tToLATriCE.Ut'-tD, v.a. Tomark 

■iA ctof* parts like a lattice, 
;LAVAT10N. HL-vl'-fhAo. f. The 
i *d (J walhing. 
I LAVATORY. U»'.»l.tAr-J. f. A 

■>S); fomething in which pant dif> 
I *>fed are waOied. 
[LADDJU. C Prufe, hoDOnrpud, 



LAV 

cdebnition i that part of dinne wor- 

flkip which confiftt in praife. 
To LAUD. U'd. V. ft. To pralfe, ta 

cdebrate. 
LAUDABLE, U'dibl. a. Piub- 

worthj', commendaUe ; healthy, ft- 

lahrioaa. 
LAUDABLBNES5. U'^U-oia. f. ' 

PraifeworthineT*. 
LAUDABLY. U'-dib.!;^. id- Ini 

manner deferving pnule. 
LAUDANUM, l$'.di-D6m. f. A 

Ibporifick lioflDre. 
LAUDATIVE, U'-di-tlr. id. f nlT- 



ing, comptifing praile, 
LAVE, It'ra. 



To wafli, to 
bathe : to lade, to dmw oat. 

To LAVE, li'Te. t. n. To waOi him- 
felf. to batbe. 

To LA VEER, ll-ri'r. r.n. To 
change thedire^on ofteotn a coutfe. 

LAVENDER, liZ-rfn-dftr. f. The 
name of a plant. 

LAVBR. U'-T&r. f. A wafhingvefTaL- 

To LAUGH, \kf. T. B. To make 
(hat miiJe which foddcn merriment 
etcitct i In poetry. Id appear gar* 
faroorable, fueafantt or fertile t Tt> 
Laugh at, to treat with contempt* 
to rmcnlei ■ 

To LAUGH, ll'f. r. a. To deride, 
to kont. 

LAUGH, UT.- r. The convnlGoa 
canted by merriment ; an Inai^cn- 
late expreffion of faddeo merriment. 

LAUGHABLE, U'f-ibl. f. Such ai 
may properiy ncite laughter. 

LAUGHER, m-ir. {. A man fond 
of merrimeot. 

LAUGHINGLY, U'f-Ing-1^ ad. Ib 
a merry way, merrily. 

LAUGHINGSTCTCK, li'f-Ing-ftik. 
r. A butt, aoobjeA of ridicule. 

LAUGHTER, Ii'f-t6r. f. Con»olfi»e 
merriment; an inarticaUte npref- 
fion of fndden merriment. 

LAVISH. liv'-Tllh. a. Prodigal. 
waAefuI, indifcreedy Eberal ; fcat< 
tered in wade, profofe ; wild, un- 
rtllnined. 

ToLAVISH,Uv'-»i(h.». a. Tofcat- 
ter with profufion. 

LAVISHER.l&v'.vHh.&r. f. A pro- 
digal; aprofufeman, 

L 1 LA* 



LAW. 

LAVISHLY. Uv' vUh-l^ ai. Pro- 

fa(t\y, prodiffally. 
LAVlSHMBPfr.liv'.vIftiDifat. ) , 
LAVISHNKSS. liv'-vIQi,iii». J '' 

Prodigalit/, profuiiMi. 
ToLAUNCH.liiiiQi'. v.n. Toforce 

inco the (en; u rove at large { to 

eipniate. 
ToLAUNCH.llntlh'. v. a. Topufli 

to iea t to dart ffom the hand, 
LAUND, 14'nd. f. A pUio e^nended 

between wdods. 
LAUNDRESS, lin'-drja. f. A wo- 

siMi whofe tmplojtacat U to wdb 

cloth ei, 
LAUNDRY, lio'-drf. f. Tbe room 

in which clothes are wajhed ; tlie aft 

or (tateofwafhine. 
LA VOLT A, ll-v&'-ti. f.AnoM 

daace, in which was mDch turniog 

and much capering. 
LAtJREATE, ii'-t}.it. a. Decked 

orliiVefted wjili a. laurel. 
iAUREATlON, \i.ri-i' fli&a. f. It 

denote*, in the Scoidlh univerfities. 

tbe a& or BaXc of having degraes 

conrcried. 
LAUREL, 14r'-(H. I. Atiee, caUed 

alfo the cherry-bay. 
LAURELED, l&r'-rlld. a. Crowned 

or decorated with lanrel. 
;,AURIFEROUS. U-rif'.Ji-ril«. a. 

Bearing laurel, produung laurel. 
LAW.li' f. AruleoraOioni a de- 
cree, cdift, llatutc, or guUori, pub- 

lickly edabUOied; judicial procefs i 

conformity to law, wy tt)ing law- 

ful ; an elbblifhed and conftant 

mode of proceft. 
LAWBREAKER, li'-br^-kir. t. A 

violator of the laws. 
LAWFUL. H'-fAL a. Agreeable to 
^ law i cotformable to law. 
LAWFULLY. IS'.fJJ-^ ad. Legally 

agreeably to law. 

Lawfulness, i4'-f4i-n4a. f. Le- 
gality; allowance of law. 

:(.AWGIVER, li'.glv-ftr. f. LegiOa- 
tor, one that makes laws, 

LAWGIVING, li'-glv-Ing. a. Le- 
gi native. 

LAWLESS, li'-Mi. a. Unrellrained 
byanylaw, not rubjeAtcUW] con 
trary to law, ilk jal. 



LAY 

LAWLESSLY, H'4h-if. ad, ht 
manner contrary to law. 

LAWMAKER, U'-ml-k^r. L Oh 
who makca law>, a lawgiver, 

-AWMERCHANT. U-mJlr'. tibial. 
f, Tbe law of commeicfej mefca; • 
tile law, 

LAWN, li'n, f. An opan fpace be- 
tween woods; fine linen, remarkable 
Ibrbeinguledintheflecveaofbilliopi, 

LAWSUfr, li'-r&t. f. AproceliiB 
law, a litigation. 

LAWYER, 1r-y(r. f. Profisfibr of 
law, advocate, pleader. 

LAX, lilks'. a, Loofe.. not confined, 
DM mfely joined i vague, act ri- 
gidly exaA; looreinbody, foaatoga 
frequently to ftool ; flack, cot UtJe., 

LAX, lik*'. f. A loolVneb, a .diiT. 
rhoea. 

LAXATION, 14k-ii'-IWn. f. The 
aft of loofening or Hackening ; At 
Rate of being loofened or flaclcentd. 

LAXATIVE, I4k»'-Ji'ilv. a. Having 
the power to eafe coltivenefi. 

LAXATIVE, liks'-i-tiv. f, A n^ 
dicine lliglulv purgative. 

LAXATIVENESS,l4ks'-i.tiv-nia. f, 
Power of eafing coftivenefs. 

LAXITY, liks'-f-tj. f. Notcomimfi 
fion, not clofc cohelion ; conErarieiF 
to rigoroui precifioQ; loofmefi, DOf 
codivenefsi flacknefi, contrariety tq 
tenfipQ ; opennefs, not doienefi. 

LAXNESS, Uks'-nit. f. Laxity, a« 
tenlion, not precifion, not colli vend). 

LAY, li'. Preterite of Lie. when it 
figiiifiej to be recumbent. 

To LAY, 'U'. V. a. To place aking; 
to beat down com or grafs s to keqi 
from rifing, to fettle, to flill i to pD't 
to place i CO fprcad on a furfacc; n 
calm, to ftill, to quiet, to alUyi to 
prohibit a fpirit to walk ; to fet « 
the table; to propagate planti by fix- 
ing their twigs in the ground ; to *a» 
ger ; to repolitB any thiog ; to briag 
forth eggi; to apply with violence f 
to apply nearly; to impute, tocfaargei 
to throw by violence ; To Lay ap*'t, 
to rejeft, to put by ; To Lay afidci 
to put away, nottoretun; Tol^ 
before, to expofe to view, to flw* 
to difplajr ; To lay .by, lo ^le"' 



L AZ 



hr Some htan dnei to pot fi 
Me. to (UTnib ( To h\y down; 



t ffsm 
a Lijr down, lo 
dcpofit at a filedge, equivllani, or 
lawfaaioD ; (o quit, to n&ga ; to 
fliMUBil to rcpore j to advance as a 
srapoficieii ; To Lay for, to attempt 
hj *mha(h, or bfidioui pnAico; 
To L27 forth, to difFufe, tt> cxpa- 
tiue; 10 place wheB dead in a d«- 
cmi pofture ; To Lay hold of, tn 
fa%e, to catch ; To La^ in, to fiore. 
Id treafnre ; To Lty on, to ■pplj' 
with violence; To l,Hy ooen, to 
fbow, to expofe ; To Lay over, to 
iocnift, to cover ( To Lay out, to 
expend. 10 difplay, to difcover, to 
dilpofe, to plan ; To Lay out, with 

. the reciprpcsl pronoun, to cJtert; 
To Lajr to, to charge upon ; to ap- 
ply with vigoar ; to harafs, to at- 
ladc; To Lay together, to col left, 
to iKiMg into one view 1 To Lay un- 
der, to fubjeft to ; To Lay up, to 
canE«fi } to ftore, 10 treafure. 

ToLAViU'. v.n.. To bring. eggn to 
««nre i To Lay about, to Ihike 
M all Ueit To Lay ar, to ftrike, 
K cadcsvoar to flrikci To Lay in 
far, to make overtures of oblique 
Javiisiioi] ; To Lay on, to Ilrike, to 
beat; to ad. with vehemence ; To 
ky out, 10 take naeafore]. 

h&X. H'. f. A row, a ftratum ; 1 
wa{cr; gralTy ground, meadow 
rraond abfdowcdj a fong, 

LAY, la', a. Net clerical ; regard- 
ing or bchmging to the people ai 
difiiod fran the clergy. 

LAYER, U'-6r. f. A ftratum or row 
a bed ; one body fpread over ano< 
tber ; a fprig -of a plant ; a hen (hat 
tari egg». 

{.AYMAN.li'-mV- C. One of 
^eoph diflina from the dcrgy ; an 
mage to paint from, 

LAYSTALL, U'-fiiL f. A place to 

Ut daag in ; a beap of df^ng. 
LAZAR. liz'-zir. f. One aeiormed 
aad aaofeoa* with iltby and pefli 
Imdal difeafes. 
LAZAIUHOUSE,Uz'.adr-booi. 1 , 
}.AZARfiTTO, !i2-i*r-rii'-t6. J ' 
A konfe for the receptMH) of tbe 
difcaJcd, ao hofpital. 



LEA 

LAZARWORT, li«'-dr-»firL f. A 

LAZILY, li'-aj If. ad. Idjy, flag. 
gilhly, heavily. 

LAZINESS, la'-z^-hfi. f. Idlenef). ' 
fluggtllinef). 

LAZING, U'zlng. a. Slugglb, 
idle. 

LAZOLI, lls'-zhS-IJ. f. A ftone, 
tbe ground of which is bine, varie- 
gated wiih yellow and white. 

LAZY, ]i' zf. a. Idle, fluggiOi. no. 
willing to work ; flow, teaiou*. 

L£A, \i'. {, Grunod eoclofedi not 

LEAD, l^d'. r. A fofl Iieavr mculi 
In the plural, a flat roof to walk on. 

To LEAD, lid', v.a. To £1 with 
lead in any maunet. 

To L^AP, l^'d. V. a. To gutdn 
by the hand ; to conduA 10 anf 
place ; Ig conduA ag head ' Of 
cammander; to introduce by going 
firlt; to guide, to fliow the me- 
thod of attainiog ; to draw, to en- 
tice, to allure ; to inditcc, to prevail 
on by pleafing moiivea ; to paf), to 
fpend in any certain manner. 

To LEAD, li-d. V. n. To condufl U 
a commander ; tO fllOw the way by 
going firft. 

LE.<tD, li'd. f. Guidance, firll plate. 

LEADEN, l^d'n. a. Made of lead ; 
heavy, dull. 

LE.^DER, li'-dbr. f. One that leads, 
or condudis ; cftptain, eommander ; 
one who goet &rft ; one at the head 
of any party or fadion. 

LEADING, l^'-ding, patt. a. Prin- 
cipal. 

LEADING-STRINGS, li'-dlng- 
ttrlngz. r. Strings by which chiU 
dren, when tfaey learn to walk, an 
held from falling. 

LEADMAN. li'd-mSn. f. One who 
begin* nr leads a dance. 

LEADWORi,l*d'-wirt. f. A plant, 

LEAF. 167. f. The green decidnon^ 
parti of plant! and flowen ; a part 
of a book, containing two pagca } 
one fide of a double door | any 
thing foliated or thinly beaten. 
I To LEAF, W'f. T. n. To bring leaves; 

to bear leaves. 
I LEAF- 



LEA 

LEAFLESS, U'f-Ui. a. Nak^d of 

LEAFY, \t'f-f. a. Full of lean*. 
LEAGUE, I^ g. f. A confederacy, a 

combinatioat a mealure of Icagth 

contuning three mile*. 
To LEAGUE, 14g. v. n. To unite, 

to confederate. 
LEAGUED, li'gd. a. Confederated. 
LEAGUER, U'-g&r. f. Siege, inreS- 

ment of a town, 
LEAK. li'k. r. A breach or bde 

which let* in water. 
To LEAK. I^lc. T. D. To let water id 

or oot ; to drop through a breach. 
LEAKAGE, l«'lc-idah. f. AJIowaoce 

made for acddeotal lofa in liquid 

meafurei. 
LEAKY. lA'-kt. a. Battered or 

pierced, fo as to let water in or OBt ; 

loqnacious, not dofe. 
To LEAN, l*'n. v. u. To incline 

agunA, to reftagainft; to tend to- 

wardi ; to be in a bending poSore. 
LEAN, Wn. a. Not fai, meager, 

wanting ' flelh ; not onflaoat, t£in, 

hungry ; low, poor, in oppo&doD to 

great or rich. 
LEAN, U'n. f. That part of fleflt 

which confiAi of the mufcle without 

the fat. 
LEANLY, Ift'n-lf. ad. Meagerly 

without plumpnefs. 
LEANNESS. U'nnii. f. Extenaa- 

tion of body, want of flelh, meager- 

nef] ; want of bulk. 
ToLEAP.H'p. T. n. To jump, to 

move upward or pregrefEveIr with- 
out change of the feet ; to rnfli 

with vehemence ; to bound, to 

fpring; to fly, to ftart. 
To LEAP. I*'p. V. a. To pafj over, 

or'into^ by leaping ; to compreri, as 

beaAs. 
LEAP, l£'p. f. Boond, jump, a£l of 

leaping ; fpace palTed by leaping ; 

fndden tranGtion; an aOault of an 

■nimat of prey ; embrace of animal*. 
LEAP-FROG, l«>-fr6g. f. A play 

of children, in which thej imitate 

the jump of frog). 
LEAP-YEAR. Wp-yir. (. Leap- 
year, or biflextile, ii every fbanh 

jeiT, and fo called from it'* leafnng 



LEA 

a day mors that rear dian ina 
common year ; fo uat the coranoa 

' year hath three hnndred and Sxrj- 
fivedayi, but the Leap-year tluce 
bundr^ and fixty-fix; and then Fe- 
bmar J bath twenty- nine days, which 
in common yean hath bnt tweaty- 
right. 

To LEARN, Hn'. r. a. To gain dte 
knowledge <x ftill of{ to teachf 
improperly ufed in the latter fenle. 

To LEARN, lira', v. n. To rccdve 
inltni^tion ; to improve by example. 

LEARNED, lir'-nld. a. Vcr&d in 
fcienceand literature; Ikilled, Ikil- 
Ail, knowing ; flilled in fcholaflick 
knowledge. 

LEARNEDLY, Kr'.nld-l^. ad. Widi 
knowledge, with Ocill. 

LEARNING, lir'-nlng. f. Litera- 
ture, fkiJI in language) or fdeace); 
Ikitl in any thing good or bad. 

LEARNER, Mi-^r. f. Onh who U 
yet in hi) rudimentt. 

LEASE, \fa. t. 'A contraa by which, 
in confideratioD of fome payment, 
a temporary pofleffion is granted 
of honlct or landi ; any tenure. 

To LEASE, li't. V. a. To let l^leife. 

To LEASE, li'z. T.B. To glean, to 
gather what the barvelt men leave. 

LEASER. M'-a6r, f. Gleaner. 

LEASH, lifh'. f. A leather thong, 
by which a falconer holds hi) hawk, 
or a coptfer lead* his greyhound i I 
band wherewith to tie any thbg in 
general. 

To LRASH, lilh'. t. a. To bind, to 



A fportfman'a term. 
LEASING. IC-zlng. f. Lie*, lalfe, 

hood. 
LEAST, W'ft. a. The fuperlatJTe of 

Little. Little beycuad othen, 

fmalleft. 
LEAST, M'ft. ad. In the loweft de- 

LEATHER, t«th'.4r. f. Drefid 
hide* of animals ; fkin, ironically. 

LEATHERCOAT. Iith'-ftr-k5t. f. 
An apple with a tongh rind. 

L£ATHEkN,tith'-&ra.a. Madeof 
leather. 

, LEA. 



LEC 

UitTHERY, Utli'.ir-t. >• Refem- 

Vat letdwr. 
LBAVE. ir*. f. Grant of liberty, 
fciwell. 



To LBAVE, ll'v. r. a. To quit, to 
kMc^t to have reaniuBg It death; 
tofaffer to rmuun ; to fix at a to- 
kcB or reiBftinbraiicc ; to bequeath, 
t» give M inheriUDce ; to give op, 
u rcfi^i to ceafe to do, to defiit 
fcom ; To Leave off, to defilt from, 
to foibear ; to hrtikt ; To leave 
on, to Omit, to nesleA. 

To LBAVK. «'v. ». n. To ceafe, to 
deUi 10 Lpave off, to dcfiA, to 
top. V 

L&AVED, U'vd. B. Fonilhed <rith 
fcSitp ; made with leavei or fetdi. 

LBAV£N, Uv'i. C FemcRt mixed 
with any body to make it light; any 
■ixtare wbich make* a general 
change in ihemafi. More properly 
written LsvEir. 

To LEAVEN, li/n. r. a. To (enneat 
by IfMDething mixed ; to taint, to 
inbve. 

LEAVER, U'v-b. f. Oie iriio dc- 
brti or fbrfaka. 

LEAVES, l*'vz. f. The plaral of 

Ll*F. 

LEAVINGS, I£'v-lngx.f. Remnant. 

refickt. lAl. 
To LECH. Utih'. V. a. To lick over. 
LECHER, Utlh'.&r. f. A wborcmaaer. 
To LECHER, UtSh'-hr, t. n. To 

where. 
LECHEROUS, Utlh'-ir-Ai. a. Lewd, 

lotfnL 
LECHBR0USLY*Wifli'-ir-6»-It. ad. 

Lewdly, laftfoUy. 
UCHEROUSN£SS,1itIh'-iT-^-i><f. 

f. Lewdneft. 
LECHERY, UxOi'-ir-f. f. Lewdaeb, 

hi. 
LECTION, ]^'-IhAn.r. A reading; 

a vuiety b copki. 
LECTURE, 1*k'.tilr. f. A difconrie 

prOMMDced npon any fabjeft j the 

■A or praaice of ^Mmg, perofal ; 

a aagifterial reprimADd. 
To LECTURE, lik'-tfir. v. a. To 

inftroa formaUy; to isRiiia inlb- 

laatly and dogmatically. 



LEG 

To LECTURE, Uf-iSr. T. n. T» 
read in publick on any (tibjcA. 

LECTURER, lik'-tSf-ftr. f. An in- 
AmOol', » teacher by way of lec- 
ture, i preacher in a church hired 
by the parifh to alfift the reflor, 

LECTURESHIP,' l4k'-i4r-fliJp. f. 
Tbe office of a leaarer. 

LED Jid'. Pret. and paff.part. of Le A D . 

LEDGE, lUxh'. {. A Kw, lay«-, 
Itratum; a rid^ rifing above the 
reft; any prominence or rifing part. 

LEDHORSE.lid'-li6ra.f. A fumpter 
horfe. 

LEE, \l'. f. Dregs, fediment, refijfe ; 
that part of the hemifphere to which 
the wind it directed. 

LEE, 1^. a. Situate in tbe lee ; fhel- 
tered from the wind by fomething. 

LEECH; li'tlh. f. A pby&uao, a pro- 
feflbr of the art of hmling i a kind 
of worm, which fafteiu on animals, 
and fOck* the blood. 

To LEECH.li'tOi. V. a. To treat witb 
medicaments. 

LEECHCRAFT, K'ta-kr4fl.f. The 
art of healing, 

LEEF.t^f. a. Kind, fond. 

LEEK.U'k.f. A pot herb. 

LEER, U'r. f. An oblique view j a 
laboured call of countenance. 

To LEER, I4'r. v. o. To look ab. 
. lively, to look archly ; to kick 
with a forced countenance, 

LEES.H't. {. Dregg.fedincu. 

LEET, Wt. r. A law day. 

LEEWARD, l&''&rd.-a. From the 
wind. See Li I. 

LEPT.Uft'. Pret. and piff. partidple 
of LiAvi, 

LEFT, I^ft'. a. Simftrouti not on Ae 
right hand. 

LEFT-HANDED. Uft'-hin-dU. a. 
UGag the left-hand rather than the 
right. 

LEPT.HANDEDNESS, lif['-hin- 
dld-nii. f. Habitual uTe of the left- 
hand. 

LEG. lig. r. The limb by which 
animals walk, particularly that part 
beiiveen the knee and the loot in 
men ; an afl of obeiliuice ; that by 
whidi any thing is fupportcd on the 
etoond, as, the Leg of a laUe. 

LEGACY, 



LB<S 

tEGACY. Ui'-^~^.f. A particolar 
thing gi»n by laft will and ttfta- 

LBGALi Il'-gll. a. Dona or amceiv. 
. «i according Co law ; lawful, Dot 

coBtrary to law. 
lEGALITY, W-g4r-^t^. f. Law- 

fulnef*. 
To LEGALISE. 1«';gll- lis. r. a. To 

XBtharifc i to nalce lawful. 
LEGALLY. U'-gil-^ «l. LwMlj. 

acconliDg to law. 
LEGATARY, Hg'-i-tlr-f. (. One 

wbo has a legacy left. 
/'LEGATE, tig -git. f. A deputy, an 
"^ ambaflador ; a kind af ffnritutf am- 

bafTador from the' pope. 
LEGATEE, %.gi-t^. f. One«4)o 

baa a legacy lefi him. 
LEGATlNB,Us'-gi'tlae.i. Made 

by a lesat«> tMlongiag* to a tcgaie 

tt tbc MRMM lice. 
LEGATION, t^gH'-lh^B. f. Depu- 

(adorn, coaiaHlDon, eaibaHy. 
LEGATOR, l*g-gi-tir'. f. Oi« who 

make* a will, and leavai Icgacic*.- 
LEGEND. l*'JzhAi)d. f. A ebro- 

nkle or peglAar of theli¥Ci odaiaii; 

any meoioriBl or relMwn ; aD in- 
■ credible unaiMhenticIc narrative t 

any iofcri^Kion, pantcolarly on nc- 
- dal* or ooina. - ' ■ 

LEGBNOARY, 14d»h'-io-d*r-^, a. 

FflbuloiM, iacredible, ftfaoge. 
LEGSR. l^Kh'-Ar. r. Any tAiog chat 

lies or remaiM in a' place, as a 

leger-boole; a-boolc tbdc Hh in the 

compting-houfe. 
LSGERPIMAIN, lJd^6r-d«- 

ni&'ne. f. 5lig;ht of hand, jug^e, 

power of dnaivingtbocye byniinblfl 

'LEGBRlTY.li.dahi.'-^.ij. t Light- 
' ael*, minblMeft. 
LEGGED, ligd'. a. Having legs. 
1.EGIBLE, l£lzb'-lM. f. StKh oi 
' may be read ; apparcM, (fifcovCr- 

able. 
XEGIBLY, !Msb'-lb-1^ ad. la fii^ 

a manner ai may be read. 
LEGION, U'-dzh&Q. f. A body of 

Roman foldieri. coofiAing of about 

five ihoufand ; a military hra t any 
^^ great niiiaber. 



1 £M 

' LBGIDNARY, li'-dihia-lnt. ' i. 

Relating to' a legioa ; coataiaMK a 

legion t coataJning a great iaatfi' 

nice number. 
To LEGISLATE, lidzh'-h-ttu; t. o. 

To make lawi. 
LEGISLATION, lidch-lt-lf-lh&ii. 

f. The aft of giving lawt, 
LEGISLATIVB,lUi;tt'-li.|i-iIi'. a. 

Givug !aw>, lawgfMog. 
LEGISUATOR, Wdzh'-li-H-tfiK f. 

A lawgiMr, one whoniakee hwi 

for any cOi^Munity. 
LEGISLATURE, IHzh'-is U-tir. f. 

Tlie power thai makes )awi. 
LEGITIMCY, .J*-(tzbli'^,mi-ff. 

{. Lawfulners of birth; geni^e- 

IK&, not fpuriourncfs. 
LEGITIMATE, I*. dahh'-tj^-mit. a. ■ 

Born in marnigc, lawfully begottMh 
To LEGITIMATE, li-dshli'-tf- 

mit«. V. a. To procM-e to any the 

right) of iBgitimatc birch ; m nake 

LEGITI M ATELY.ltdsAh'.tf Moit- 
1^. ad. Laivfollyt genainely ' 

LEGITIMATION, 14-dzhk.ff-ml'- 
flijin. r. Lawful 'birth; th« ad 'tf 
iovefting with the pr!*il«gei oflaw- 
fol birth. 

LEGUME, Ug'-gfim. If. Stfit 

LECUJWEN.Hgfi min. Jnotreap- 
ed, but gathered by the hand ; u, 
beam : in general, all largor feeds; 
puUe. 

LEGUMINOUS, !*-gfr'-mln 6». «. 
Belongingto pulfc ,con filling of prffe. 

LEISU-RA&LE, ii'^Bhir-ibl. _ a. 
Doni: at l^ifure, not hurried, enjoy- 
ing leifure. " 

LEISURABLY, Ifi'-zhfir^ib-!^. id, 
Ac teifure, without tumult or harryi 

LEISURE, l^'-zhiir. f, Prcrdbm 
from bofiraeft or hurry j vetQiiicy of 
mind, convenience of time. , 

LEI!>URELV. l*'-zhtr-i^. a. (W 
hajly. deliberate. 

EEISURELY; li'-zhfir-lf. a. N«i» 
a hurry, Oowly. 

LEMAN.lim'.min. f. AfwMtheirt, 
agallant, or a miRrcfs. 

LEMMA, l^m'-mi. f. A propolidol 
previoufly aShmed. 

LEMON, lim' '01^.(^^,3^ frnt-of 



tei4 

AetafMitee; tk« tice Utaf beart 

LEyoNADE, l^n-lD&n-rde. f. Li- 
ftornuhftf wMcTi fugsri and the 
iake of temoDi. 

To LEND. Mud'. . t. i. To ddWer 
fomcching ta another on nA^dos 
tf rc^ivtetiiit ! to Tirffer to be ufcd 
on coDditioa tlui it be relbred,; to 



taj ASng i one who makes t mde 
of patting maiteT to intf reit. - 
UNGTH. Uriitk'ill- f- The extetitof 
- t»j tUifg tbateritl frotn ead to end ; 
hcnzonial extenliob ; a crrtatn por- 
din oF (pace or time ; extebtof^ 
iMvn i toll nwvtf ^oncopt f^Aed 
flitcp endi. At Lcogtfa, 'atlaiti b 

ToLENOTHEN, Kngk'ihni r. a. 

To draw out, to milcc lon^rj to 
• protraA to cOniinoe { .to pfotrad 

ftomui^itioii ; Ti htxigihta 6ut, 

» pTotrad. to extend. 
ToLBNGTHEN,liBji('*i>. ri n. 

To ^row hmffetf, tooKreafe in teogth . 
LBNG-mWIBE-, UQgk't&-Wk. ad. 

Acsordlae to'tbe leaeth. 
LENIENT, li'-ajtv. a. AflitafiTe, 
mitigating! htxsttre. 



LE3 

LENTICULAR, Itn-dk'-Itl.lSr. ii 
Doubly cOn»ex, of the form pf a leni. 

LENTIPORM, l*n-'^-(4Tin. a. Bar- 
ing the (ormof a teni. 

LENTIGINOUS,!4o-[fd2h'-lB-fi«. «. 
Scurfv, farfuraceOos. 

LENTIGO, 14ri-tK.g&. f. A frecklf 



irfcu 



fy eroptioii Upon the Duh. 

L, \i/-t]\. r. , 



LENTrL, lin'-tll. r. Akiodofpolfc. 
LENTISCK, IJa'-tffk. f. A beauti. 

fill evergreen, the maitick tree. 
LENTITUDE. ]in'-t$~ibd. (. Sldg- 

gifbneri, Howntfi, 
LENTNER( l4oe.84r. f. AkJodfif 

hawk. 
LENTOE, lin'-tir. £ Teaadly, »iC 

<:bfity; fiowneft, delajf. tn'[ihy&c, 

that Tizv, vifcid part oF thi UaoA 

which (ftillraai (tie reffeti. 
LENTOUS, I*n'-i(b. a. Vifcotw, te- 

DacioD}, capibti to be drawn oet. 
LEONINE, l^-A-nljie. a. Belonging 

10 a lion,' having th^ nature of a 

tian, Leoi^nq ver(ei are thoffi of 

which the iTiA t^jrmeg to thfc midiiilet 

fo nam«d fi'aiD Leo th« iorentor. 
leopard; \i/-fbti. r. Afpetted 

heaft of pttf. 
LEPER, aploAf. ' f. One infe^ 

with a letr^otV. 
LEPEROUS, iip'-pftr-Sj. a'. Cluf- 



LENIENT. ir.nrint. C. Aocmol- 

ticM or afbafive ap|dicatkm. 
ToLBPJlPY,14ir-n>-l^. v. a. Torf- 

fam, to nitigite. 
LENmvE, tto'-iflt-ll/. g. Aflha- 

vYe, ffiBwicnt. 
LBHITlVEi ttn'.-nlt.ift. C Any 
tU^ ipplied' ta eafe pain ; a pal- 
liative. 
LENn-Yi ftn'-A^tf. f. MildneTi, 

meitr, teBdemeTt. 
t£NB, Kn^ f. A |lafi rpherieally 
conm on bodrfldea u nfoillr called 
aLtBi; rDCb-aais a-bariTi[^-glaft, 
•r fpcaide-^ifi, or sa objeft gJaf* 
•fkidefeope. 
UNT, letif. Free and part. paff. of 

Uiib. 
tBWr, iM. r. Tfee qaadnigffliiial 

hti attetfof riMinencc. 
UNTfti \Mn. a. Such » It afed 
ia LcMi fpaHng. 

vol. f). 



hg leproiy. ■ 
LER>RlNB,Up':&.ffiie. i. Belpng. 
iog to IT &are, having the nafaire «f 

LEpRo'smr, . u.prtJ'.J-t^ t 

Sauamouj diCeafe. 

LEPROSY, Kp'-prtf-rf f. Aroath- 

fone diftetnpef, which coven th« 

body with a tcind of white fcalii. 

LEPROUS, l*p'-pr(ii. a. Infeded 

with a leprofy. - ^ 

LE3$> lis . ' A negative or privattvo 

termination'. Joined to a fubjha- 

tive it implit'i the afafeoce or priva- 

ttoD of the thioe r a), a wideig man. 

LftSS, Iji'. a. The comparativa •£ 

Little: OppOfed to gi^ter. 
LESS, Ui'. r A rDMOei ^Ubidty. • 

fmatler degree, 
LBSS.Iii'. ad. f n a rmaller degte^ 

in a lower deetea. 
LESSEE, l^r-i«\ f. Theperflntt 
wbtw t bkk i) £in«> 

u To 



LET 

Tc LESSEN, U)'n. t. a. To (Umnt& 
in bulk i to duninilh in degree of 
any qualiiy ; to dcgrule, to deprive 
of power or dignity. 

To LESSEN, lis'n. v. a. To grow 

' lefi; tothrink. 

13SSER, Ui'-sAr. a. Abatbaroua 
corruption of Lta. 

LESSON, tti'n. f. Ally thing read or 

. repeated to a teacher ; precept, do- 
tJoo iocnlcated ; portioni of fcriptare 
TCad in divioe fervice ; tone pncked 
ftr an iDArumeiKi aritlngleftnre. 

LESSOR, tti'-idT. {. One who lets 
Atiy thing to farm, or odierwlTe by 
leafe. ■ 

LEST, lift' or K'fi. ?onj. That not; 

' for fetr that. 

To LET, lit', v.a. To allow, tofuf- 
.ferj to permit j to put to hire, to 

Sant to a tenant; to fuffer any 
ing to take a courfe wliich rcqairet 

Do impulllVc violence i to permit to 

take an^ llate. or coarie t To Let 

blood. It einptical for To let out 
' blood, tofrce it/rom confiQement, 
, fofoScrit to iWeamoiitofthe vein; 
""To Let in, t« admit ; To Let olF, to 
. ^iTcbarg* ; To I^t- oat^ to leafe ont, 
' to give to hire or /arm. 
To LET, Wl'. V. L To hinder, to 

Abftrufi, to oppofe. Kot much ufed 

now. In thit fcnfeit bu Lktted 

in the pret. and pafl'. part. 
LET, lit', f. ITindrancc, obftacic, 

obIlrijAi0B, impedimont. 
LETHAL, li'-ihil. a. MortaL 
LETHARGICK. li-itiVd^JiIk. a. 

Sleepy, beyond the natural power. 

of fleep, 1 

XETHARGICKNESS, l«..hi'r- 

' dzbfk-ni«. f. Sleepinefs, drowfiaefs. 

LETHARGIED. lAth'-ir-dzhifd. a. 

Laid alleep, entranced. 
LETHARGY, 14ih'-ir-dih^. f., A 

morbid drowiineff, . a Qeep ffom 

which ooc cannot be kept awak^b 
lETHE, li'.iU. f. Oblivion,'- a 

draught of oblivion. 
•LETHEAN. li-tW'.an. a. Oblivious. 
LETHIFEROUS, li-tWr-ir-l). a. 

Deadly, deflruCUvc. 
LETTER, ]4t'-t4r. f. Ooe who leti 

crpermiUi one who liiiideri ; one 
"4 



LEV 

who giv«( Tcot to any Amgt n I 

bIcM}d letter; one of the clnnciitt 
. of fyllables ; a wiittea meffiin, ad 
epifllej the literal or exprefledinetD- 
>ug; LK-fTiKS, without the Angu- 
lar, learning ; type with whkh boob 
are printed. 

To L£TT£R,li^t^. v. «. To fbap 
with letters, 

LEt'TERED, lii'.tutd. a. litente, 
educated to learning. 

LETTUCE, lit'-tis. f. ApUni. 

LEVANT,lt'-vlnt. ft. lUfingseatoB. 

LEVANT, li-viat'. f. The eaft, pn; 
ticularly thofe coafti of the Mwi- 
terraoeas caft tff Italy. 

LEVATOR, li-»l'-tir. f., Aehinn^ 
gical iD&rumeu, whereby depreled 
parti of the AuiU arc lifted up. 

LEUCOPHLEGMACY, iB-ki-flee'- 
. mi-l^. f. -PaleBcft, wiik vifenl 

. . j'jiicci ajid cold fweatings. 

LEUCOPHLEGMATICK, lkM» , 
fiig-iait'rilc. a. Having foch a OM- ' 
lUiut'ion of 'body where the blood n 
of a pate colour, vilad,aDd cold. 

LEVEE, liv'-v^ f. The time of i 
riiinB ) the concQnrfe of thofe irh* ; 
croi^ round a nan of power in a ! 
nomine. . i 

LEVEL,W-vIi. a. Even, not kav- i 
iog one part higher than another i ; 
evcnwithany thiogeife, in the&ac [ 
line with any thine. . 

To LEVEL, iiv'.vU. V. ■. To nuto ' 
even, to frCB from ineqnlitict; B ! 
reduce to the fame bdght wtk . 
fomethingelfe; tolay fiati tobting i 
to emiality of condition ; lo pOtK 
in taking atmi to «im ; to diicS u 
aiiy fend. ' 

To LEVEL, liv'-vll. r. n. To»a 
at. to bring the ^un or arrow to dx 
fame dire£Bon with the mark i * , 
coojefture. toatlcrapt tague&iB>, 
be ia the fame dlrc^bon wiui a maiki | 
to make attempts, to aim. 

LEVEL, liv'-vll. f. A^iafe- 
face without proteWancei oi ia> 
quairties ; rate, fkndard ; a iue » 
equality ; an inftrument whcttbf 
jnafoD3adju(tD>eirwork; riiIe,bor- J 
rowed from the niechanic level i ^ ■ 
liae of dire&iea ia wbia u^ (»'- I 



LEW 

fire weqnn is aimed ; t\e Km in 

vbich the figlii paflei. 
UVELLBR, l^T'-vfUl&r. f. One 
who ouloei an; thta^ ej en ; odc 
who ie&nrfa rapniority, one who 
taianart to bring all to the Ume 
flitt. 
L&V&LUBSS, I^'-tII-d^i. f. Even- 
at&, equality of futrace t eqftality 
wkfa fcaKtbinc die. 
UVEN, 1^'n. f. Fenneat, that 
which bciMf wiixed in bread maltM 
it rife ud ferkicni ; any thing ca- 
jMeot changtnt the nature ot a 
trater naTt. 
aVBft, li'-F&r. f. The fe«)nil me- 
chanical potter, nfed to elevate or 
raft a great weight. 
UV&RET, iiv'-vir-lt. f. A youitg 

hare, 
LEVIABLE, it^-wf'UH. *. That 

IBM be levied. 
fieVlATHAN, M-vf-Ltllln. C A 
lirn water animal mentioned in the 
book of Job. By fome imagined the 
' cnicoiKle, bat in poetry geaerally 
ukn fat the whale. 
ToLBVIGATE, Ur'.ft-^ie. t.«. 
> Td rob or grind to %n impalpable 
I pnvdert to nix till the liquor be. 
I ccBdCnootb andnniforni. 
I tBVIGATiON, Mv-+-gJ'-A4n. f. 
The aft of redodng hanl bodiei in- 
^ toafefatOe powder. 
I Uvrrs. U'.vtte. C Otvoftbetriba 
of Levi, one bom to dte ofice of 
I priefibood among die Jewi ; a piipft. 
I nfed in coatenpc 
I LKVmCAL, W-vli'.t^.Ul. a. Be- 
1 tn^g to the Levitei. 

UvFr?. Mv'.vt-t^- f- i^giintff, 

UKOoSancy ; nnftttdinefi ; idle plea- 
[ fat, vanity t trifling gayety. 
TbLEVy. Wv'-v^. v.a. Toraife. 

*e bri^ together men ; to raife 

■ooey t to roake war. 
UVY.liv'.v^. f. Theaaofndfing 

>Mey or men ; wxr ruled. 
UWD. ltd. a. nicked, bad i laft. 

jil. M Mdioom. 
UWDLY. Ift'd.». ad. Wickedly) 
^SWiaoafly.laftfnay. 
UWDNESS, l&'d-nif. f. htSMli- 



L I B 

tEWDSTER, l&'d-Mr. f. Alerter. 

one given to criminal rieafurei, Not 

ufed. 
LEWIS D'OR, IA.J.da're. f. A 

golden French coin, in value »boBt 

twenty fhilling*. 
LEXICOGRAPHER. likf-^-kfig'- 

eriif-6r. f. A wricerofdiaianariei, 
LEXICOGRAPHY, Jtkf-^-kAg'. 

gtif-f. f. Thp art or praflice of 

wriung dffiianariei. 
LEXICON, Mk/.^-kin. f. A flie- 

tionary. 
LEY, li: f. A field. 
LIABLE, Il'4bl. f. Obnoxiou, aot 

exei^pt, fnbjeft. 
LIAR, If-flr. f. One who telli Me- 

hood, one who want> veracity, 
LIARD, ll'-ird. a. Mingled roan. 
LfBATION, l!-bi'.Mn. f. The 

aA of pooring wine on the ground 

in honour of fome deity; the wiaeib 

poared. 
LIBBARD, 1lb'-b6rd. f. A leopard. 
LIBEL, It'-bil. f. A fatire, defama- 
tory writing, a lampoon ; in the a- 

Til law, 'B decUradon or charge ia 

writing againft a perlbn in court. 
To LIBEL, ll'-bti. V. n. To fpreid 

defamttioa, generally written or 

printed. 
To LIBEL, ll'-bil. T. a. To fatiriTe. 

to lampoon. 
LIBELLER, IT-bil-ftr. f. A dcfamer 

by writing, a lampooner. 
LIBELLOUS, U'-bti-^. a. Defa. 

matory. 
LIBERAL, Itb'-bir.il. s. Not meatt, 

not low in birth ; becoming a gen- 
tleman, munificent, generoua, boon* 

itful. 
LIBERALITY, Hb-bit-iT-^rf. f. 

Mnni6ccnce, bouniy, gcwrouty. 
To LIBERALIZE, llb-ir-U-rzci. 

T. a. To render liberal. 
LIBERALLY, Ub'-bir-U-J. a4. 

Bountifally, largely. 
To LIBERATE, llb'-tr-lte. ▼. a. 

To free, to fet at liberty. 
LIBERATION. ]Ib.ir-i'.Mi). f. 

The sa of freeing. 
LIBERTINE. Ub'-Ur.tla. f. Cm 

^ho Kvca widMnt reBralnt or Inv j 

onewbopayino r^ardto tbepre- 
M i ceptf 



: L I C 

teftaof reKgipn ; is hw, t frec4- 

muior.ndtcr Uu Toa of ^ined- 

LIBERTINE. Ub'-Ur-tb. •. Urn- 

tioiISi irreligiout. 
LIBERTINISM, lIb'-Ur-ilo.I«B. f. 
IrrdigioB. ticentioufnefj nf opnim 
Uii pra^lice. 
tlBERTY. llb'-b^-^. f. Fncdftm 
ufippoM t9 lUrcryi fiteiam ai 
oppored to neceflity ; priviUffl. ex- 
cnpdon, intmunuy ; retuntion of 
reftraint i leave, permiSiqD. 
LIBIDINOUS, a-bld'-b-bi. a. 

Lewd, luftfol. 
LIBIDJNOUSLY, M-bU'-fft-M^IJ. 
- »d. LemUjr, loftfilly. 
LIBRAL. U'-bril- *. 0( * PDund 

welxht, 
LIBRARIAN, tt-b*-i^-4B. f. One 

who hu the care of a library, 
LIBRARY, )i'-bri-r^, f. A Urge 
collefUon o(book> ; the place wlwre 
s coUefHoD of booki U kept, t 
To LIBRATE, ir-brlie. r. k. To 

poife, to b^aocs. 
LIBRATION, U.brV.Oiio. f. The 
flate of being balanced) ia aftro- 
nomy, Librftion ii the baJMiopg 
QtotKiD or trepidMioi) in Um finnt- 
neuc, whereby the deciinatioQ of 
the fdOf and the Utitude of the ftift, 
chinze from time to time. 
LlBRAfORY. U'-britir-^.a. Ba- 

lascinir, playing like a b*1ujc«. 
LICE, life, The plural of Lovai. 
LICEBANE, tl're-bftoe.r. Ai^t. 
LICENSE, ll'-riu. f. Envhiunt li- 
berty, uuwppt of legal and nccef- 
(kry rej\raiiit t a grant of paraiflion ; 
liberty, permiflion. 
To LICENSE, ll'-fioi, v, i. To ftt 
at liberty i lo pcrniit by a legal 
grant. 
LICENSER, ll'-eo-f&r. C A granter 
' of pcnbiffiQii. 

LICENTIATE, «-fto'-flitt. f. A 
' gtanwbonfe^ttlicenfci adegroeln 

Spanilh aniverfitiei.' 
To LICENTIATE. H-fin'-ili»w. v. a. 
To permir, to eilcoarage by lic<i>re. 
.LICENTIOUS, H-ftri'-W*. a, '^Uo- 
reftruoad by I'w or noraUty ; prc> 
inagwua uMQBfia^* '■■'■ > '■ 



1- 1 E 

LICBNT^OySLY, H.On'.ft&i-lt. 

ad. With too mach libeny. 
LtCENTIOUSNEJIS, ILlia'-AIC 
nil. f. Bouadleft liberty, caUMift 
of jad reftrvflt. 
To LICK, Ilk', r. a. To pafiarcr 
with the tODgue ; to Up, to t^ 
in by the tongMt To Ucfc ap»U 
devaar. . 
LIClC, t]k'. r. A blo», nmtli ibtt. 
LICKERISH. tik'-ir-Ub.) a. NiN 
LICKEROUS. Uk'-ir-^ ] ia tha 
choica of food } d*licate» icaipting 
the apceritc. 
LICKERISHNESS, ]{k'~ir.Uh-iili.i: 

Kteeiwri of palate. 
LICORICE. llk'.k&ii-I(. (. A iwt 

of fweei talle. 
LICTOR, liii'-t&r. f. ARoBuetf' 

ficer, a kind of beadle. 
UOt M'- f. A cover, any tUag 
that fiiau down over a veftd ( tU 
membnaa that, wben we Qetp « 
wink. iidiawD over the eye. 
UE. If. f. Water impngaitcd 
with alkalitacrimiaalialfehoodja 
charge of faUekood ) a fiffiw. 
To LIB, If. T. n. Toancrniininl 
fallchood; to roft horivMtaH;, « 
wiiii very great indiaqtion qv"^ 
romething elfe t to rcA, to luo 
opOD ; to be rapofited la' the gram 
to ba in a ftaoe of decanbiturci 
to be placed or fifnate ; to p(CJ) 
npon ; to he. ia aay pvticnikr ill*) 
to ba ia a flate u cooecalMtii I 
to be in prilbn t to be Ui a bi4 
fiate ; to confiA t to be ia the po*- 
er, to bcloDe to ; to be vaUd ip ■ 
court of judtcatkre. ai, an afiioo 
Lietb againlt one ( to coll, ai, if 
Liei me ia aon mone^ i le lii 
at, to iDiportnDe, to teafe ; Ta Lk 
by.to Te&,toreiBaiBflillt ToLk 
down, to reft, to go iatoa 6ma 
repofe ; To Lie in. (o ba ia "^ 
hod t To Ue undoF, to he Mfd 
to ; To Lio opon. to beeoa»,W 
. obUgation or duty ; To lie avi 

tocODverfe in bed. 

LlSr. Wf. a. Dear.b«kniod. OMUti 

LIEF, 147. vi- WiUingly- 

LISGB. K'dsli. a. Bmid byMC 

f«adal tenve, fabj^> Av<vfKI|- 

• ■ ■ ■ - ■ ^ }AWt- 



' inCB. ^iA. t Sormign, fape- 
lioarlori. 
UEGSUAN, U'dih-min. r. Afob- 

p&. 
UEGSR. K'-<UiAr. {. A nSAtai 

LIEK, ll'.iii. the particle of Lik. 

Liia. OUblcic. 
LIBNTKRICK, lUn.i^r'-rlk. a. 

Pflnimngtoa lifoiery. 
tIKKTERV. W-in-th-i. (. 'A.psr- 

bnlir \oo(entit, wherem the food 

pdn fnddcidy through the Aomach 

UKR.ir-ir. r. Onetbftt refli «r lies 

LIEU.U'. r. PIsc*. row. 

LIBVE, M'«. ad. WiiUvglj. 

tlEUTENANCY, Uf-tin'-nin-^. f. 
The ofice »f &> lieotegaDr; the 
Mf of NnttciMntt. 

UEOTENANT, «f- tin'-nint. f. A 
dtpnt^f one who t&* by vicariont 
inthority ; in war, one who hold) 
Ae nen tank to a fupcriour of any 
dnoMwation. 

LIEU TENANTSHIP, iif-tir.'. nint- 
ftlp. f. The rank or office of liea- 
teiMat. 

LIFE, trfv. r. Uaion and co-ope. 
mioe of tom\ • with body ; pre- 
km ftate ; enjoyment, . or poflcf- 
&M of terreftrial ntiftence ; blood, 
the fuppoTed vehicle of life ; con- 
AiS, manner of living wiih re- 
IpeA to ftrtwe «r vice ; condition, 
■uner of liviag mch refpoft to 
bapptiteft and ntirerj' ; continoance 
M ouf preCent ftaw; the living 
fora, refemblaDCe exactly copied ; 

'• (DOHBon occnrrenoe) ; - humaa af- 
(vti, tba conrfa of thiAgj ; narra- 
tive of a tife paA ; fprit, brift^efs, 
Vitadiy, ref^otkm; animated ha&. 
tKtftsaami being ( a word of en- 



UPSILOOD. ITfe^l&d. (. Tbi 

Uond iteeeflvy to Hfe. 
itI-KGIVING, n'fe-giwtlng. a, 

Having A« potMr M gire Kfe. 
UFaOUAAD^ il'fe-gin». f. Th^ 

lnard of a king't perlbn. 
UPfibESS; S'fe.tfi. a. Dew! ; anani. 
' MMdilrittovtpowei^ffnc/wrpirit. 



LI G 

U-FELESSLY, Wk-)tUf. ad. Wiih- 

ont vigour, without fpirit, 
LIFELIKE, li'fe-llke. a. Like aUr- 

tperfon. 
STRING, U'fe-ftrfng. f. Ner»e, 

Urings imagined m convey life. 
LIFETIME, ItTe-tlme. f. Ccmtiiia- 

ance or duration of UTe. 
LIFEWEARY. ll'?c-wi-rf. a. 

Wretched, tired of living. 
To LiFT, flfi'. v. a. To raife from 

ttte ground, to elevau ; to exalt ; to 

fwell with pride. Up is fomecunea 

emphaticaUy added to LirT. 
To LIFT, Ufi'. V. a. To ttrivc to 

raile by Ilrengtb. 
LIFT.' lift', f. The afl of lifting, 

the mamiBr of lifting ; a hanl 

LIFTBR, lir.t6r. f. One that lifti. 

To LIG, llg'. v.n. Tolie. Obfo- 
lete. 

LIGAMENT, Hg'-gi-mint. f. A 
ftrong compaft I'ub dance whicb 
nnitM the bones in articulation ; 
any thing wluch coonefti the paKs 
of the body; boDd.cbun, entangle- 

LtGAMENTAL, Ug-i- 

til. 
LIGAMENTOUS, 1 

t6>. 

Compofing a ligaiaent. 
LIGATION, ll-gi'.(hin.f. Theafl 

of binding; the fiats of being 

LIGATURE, Hg'.gJi&r. f. Any 
thin? bonod on, bandage ; the »& 
of binding ; the Hate of being 

LIGHT, lite. r. That quality or 
aAioQ of the medium of fight by 
which we fee ; illaminatian of«iad, 
inftrufiion, knowledge ; the part of 
a piAure which ii drawn w)th bright 
coioars, or on which the light it 
fuppofcd to fill ; p<jat of view, &- 
tuadon, direflion in wliich the light 
falli} cxplaaatian; any thing ttaac 
gives light, a pliam, a taper. 

LIGHT, Ifie. a. .Not heavy; act 
bupdeafoiae, eafy to be worn or car- 
ried ; not affiidive, eaf^ to be oo- 
dured ; ta(y to be perfofswd, not 
difficult! 



Ug-i-mtn'-'J 
Ug-l-DiAo'-f *■ 



L I G 

difficult ; not Tstiuble ; nJy to be 
ji£te4, on bjr iny poweri afiive, 
■imUe ; ddcd cumbered, unembar- 
nOed, c!ur of impediqicaii ; flight, 
aot gr«i; eafy to admit any infla- 
CDce, anfteady, uafectled ; gay, airyi 
without dignity or foUdliy; not 
chaftCt not pegutar in eondud ; 
bright, clear ; not dark, teoding to 
whiieaers. 
UGHT.Il'te. td. Lightly, cheaply. 

A colloquial corruption. 
To LIGHT, irte. v. a. To kindle, 
to inflainc, to fet on fire ; to give 
(ght to, to guide by light; to illu- 
&t)Date; to lightCD, to cafe of a 
fau^bcn. . 
To LIGHT, H'tc v. b. To happei 
to had, to iall upon by chance ; to 
ilcfeend from « borfe or cariiage } 
to fall in amy particular direaion ; 
to fall, to Alike on ; to feule. to 
rfA. 
To LIGHTEN, ll'ta. ». n. Toflalh 
with thvndeT ; to flune like light- 
ning ; to fall ot ligkL Id the lall 
UtiU obfblcic. 
To LIGHTEN, U'tn. v. a. To iUo- 
minate, to enlighten i to exonetata, 
to onload ; to make left heavy ; to 
uhilaiate, to cheer. 
UGHTER, Il'te4r. f. A heavy boat 
into which fhipa arc lightened or 
unloaded. 
LIGHTERMAN, rte-br-min. f. 
' One who tnanages a lighter. 
LIGHTFINGEREO. H'te-flog- 
L gird. a. Nimble at conveyance, 

' tbicvifh. 

LIGHTFOOT, ll'te-ftt. a. Nimble 

in running or dancing. adive. 
LIGHTFOOT, ll'ie-fit.f. Veuifon. 
. LlGHTHbADLD, Uie Ud'-Id. a. 
VaUciiy, thoughtlefs ; delirioni, 
difordered in the mind by difeafa. 
LIGH'I HEADEDNESSt llie-hid'- 
id-n^j. {. Dcliriou(i)c6, difoider of 
the mind. 
LIGHTHEARTED. Ute-fci'r-tld. a. 

Gay. merry. 
LIGHTHORSE. llce-hir:). f. A 

body of cavalry lightly ariped. 
LIGHTHOUSE, lI'M-hou». f. A 
high buildiiigt at tbe tof of nbich 



light! are kong to goide ihi^ at 
fea. 
LIGHTLEGGED, U'te-Ug'd. «. 

Nimble, r»ift. 

LIGHTLESS, B'te-lis. a. Waniiag 
light, dark. 

LIGHTLY, ll'te-lf, ad. Witbogt 
weight, withont deep inpreffiont 
eafiJy, readily, wlthoat leaJba t 
cbeerfDlIy ; not cbaftely ; nimUyt 
■nth agility t gaily, airily, with le- 
vity, 

LIGHTMINDEJ). U'tc-mln-did. i. 
Unfettled, unlteady. 

LIGHTNESS, ll'tcni*. f. Lenir, 
want of weight ; inconflancy, n- 
fteadinefi) nncbaftiiy, want of coi- 
duA in woafen; agility, Duablp* 
ncfr. 

LIGHTNING, Il'te-nlng. f. Tkc 
flalh that precedea dmnder; rnia- 
gjitioa, abatemcDt. 

LIGHTS, U'u. f. The Inngi, thcor. 
gaai of breathing. 

LIGHTSOME, llVfim. a. La^ 
nous, not dark, not obfoore, aot 
opaJcc ; gay> airy, having the fOKft 
to exhilarate. 

LIGHTSOMENESS, ll'ie-Am.Dh.f. 
Lvminourocft, not opacity, rot 
obfciirity j cheeifiilaeff, mcrrimenti 

LIGN ALOES, IIg-nU'.£.«z. f. Aloei 

wood, 
LIGNEOUS, llg'-n^-fii. a. Made«f 

wood; wsodeo, refembliDgwood. 
LIGNUMVIT*, ilg'-nlini-vr-t^. C 

Guaiaciun, a very hard wood. 
LIGURE, ll'-gfir, (. A precioH 

fione. 
LIKE, irlte. a. RcfeinbUng, having 

refemUaDcet eqnal, of the fame 

3aan(ity ; for Likely, probable, cre- 
iblej likely, in a fiatc that giva 

probable exp(£lBUoni. 
LIKE, ll'ke. 1. Some p erf en or tliia 

refembling another ; near approae)i, 

a Hate like to another Itate. 
LIKE, If ke. ai. In the fane nwp* 

ner, in the fame manner ai ; in fodi 

a taanner aa befita ; likely. pfV- 

bably. 
To LIKE, like. r. a. To choqA 

wiUi iomv degree of pfcjftvce i 



L I M 

ID appnre, to Tiinr mth ip- 

{uobiiion. 
ToUIi:£, Iflce. v.d. Tobeplcafed 

«nU. 
LIffiUHOOD, aiw-l^-hM. 1 , 
UK£LINBSS. irkt.\f.T^i. i *- 
Apfttnaee, Dtow ; refemblance, 
Umdi; probabiUty, Tcrifipilitode, 
I tpporuice of tniih. In the forner 
{ MS icnfin obfidcte. 
; LIKELY, li'ke-^. a. Such u may 
I he Sked, fucbu mty pleafei pro- 
I bable, fuch u may in reafon b« 
I iboBeht Qr betiered. 

LIKBLY. ll^cl^ ad. Probity, u 
I SI)' reaibiubly be thought. 
: T« LIKEN. Iflco. v. a. To reprefent 
I u harine refenblaace. 
LIKENE^, ll'ke-nii. {. Rdem- 
Utnccj fimililude; form, appev 
■cei (»e i*bo rdemblei another. 
LIKEWISE, irke-wlze. ad. Jn like 

nainer, alio, moreover, too 
LIKING, IMdng. a. Plamp.inthe 

fate of pJnmpMft. 
LJKINO. it'-kine. r. Good fiate of 
body , plonpaefi i fate of trial i in- 
cfiaatHMi deligbcia. 
LILACH, ir^ik. f. A tree. 
ULIEA. ltir.]fd. a. EmbeDifted 

•mA Ufiea. 
LILY, WAf. t. A flower. 
ULY-DAPFOfilL. m'-l^dif"-fi- 

dil. (, A foreign flower. 
LILY OF THE VALLEY, Hl'-H- 

ht-thi-tH'-if. May lily. 
LU.YLIVERED, Ul'-l^llcvird. a. 

White Kvcred, cowardly. 
LIUATION, ll'ini'-lh4a. f. The aA 

of filing or poUIhing. 
LIMATURB, ll'-ni-iur. f. PH'tat^i 
of any metal, the putidet rubbed 
nffbyafile. 
Limb, Urn'. C a member, jointed or 
articnUtedpartofanimabi an edge, 

ToLIMS.lim'. v.a. fa ripply with 
Gabs J to tearafundei, to dif^mein- 
ber. 

LIMBECK. Iln'-Uk. f, A (till. 

LIUSED, Umd'. a. Farmed with re- 
gard to limbi. 

LUUfiR, llm'-b&r. a, Flexible, 
eafil/bcu, piiaiit. 



LI r.r 

LIMBEtlNBSS, Hm'.b&r.n^. f. 
Flexibility, pliancy. 

LIMBO, lU'-b&. r A region bor- 
dering upon Hell, in whicb there ia 
neither pleafure Aor pun ; any pbcs 
of mifery and rellriint. 

LIME, Ifme. f. A vircou) fubftance 
drawn orer twigt, which catchea 
and entanglei the wings of birdi that 
tight upon it ; matter of which mor- 
tar J* made; the linden tree; a fpe- 
ciei of lemon- 
To LIME, ITme. v. a. To enungle. 
loeofnare; to fmear wicfa limej to 
cement ; comanure ground wi[h line. 

LIMEKILN, ll'me-kil. f. Eil* 
where fiones are burnt to lime. 

LIMESTONE, It'me-ft&ae. f. The 
fk)ne of which lime it made. 

LIME-WATER, Ifme-wA-tir. f.It 
ia made by pouring water npon 
quick lime. 

LIMETWIG, ll'me-twlg. f. Atwij 
fmeared over with birdlime. 

LIMIT, Itm'-mlt. f. Bound, border, 
utmoli reach. 

ToHMIT,.lIm'-intt. r. a. To con. 
fine within certain boundf, to re- 
flrain, to circDnfcribe ; to refbua 
from a lax or general fignilication. 

LIMITANEOUS, llm-^-tl'-nyli. a. 
Belonging to the bound). 

LIMITARY, am-^mf-tlr-f. a. 
Placed at the bouadariei as a guai^ 
or faperin tend ant. 

LIMITATION, lim-m^tJ'.fhfin. f. 
Reftriflion, djcumfpeSion ; co"- 

. finement froia a lax or UDdeterm^ 
nace import. 

To LIMN. Um'. r. a. Ta draw, m 
paint any thing. 

LIMNER. Ifm'-n&r. f. A painter, * 
pi flu re- maker 

LIMOUS, U'-mbt. n. Muddy, Ouny. 

LIMP, limp', f. Ahalc 

To LIMP, limp'. w.n. To bait, n 
walk lamely. 

LIMPET,llm'-pIt.f.AjEiBdofIheII£a]. 

LIMPID, Um'-ptd. a. Clear, pui«^ 
tranfparent. 

LIMFIDNSSS, Um'.pM-ni«. C 
Clearnefi, purity. 

LIMPINGLY, limp'-plag^. ad. In 
a Ume haluw budbct. 

LIMY, 



LIN 

■ XJUYtW'-tbf. K. Viftoin.glMfaiM*! 

containing lime. 
To L1N> Uq'. v. n. To Hop, to giv« 

14NCHPJK. Ifallh'-plD. f. An iron 
pia- that k««[» (be wheel on ^c 
mxIe-tKe. 

UNCTUS. Ungk'-t&e. T. Medidne 
licked up by the toBKne. 

LINDEN. tiD'.<l^ii. {, The lime tree. 

14NE, Hm. r. LongitwiiMl «tfn- 
fion ;. ■ flender Ilnn^i a thread tx- 
temtod to dirtA toy operaiioat ; the 

. firiof that bHaias ike angkr'tkoak; 

. lineimentBt or muki in the hand or 
&ce ; outline ; m much u it writ- 
ten iVom one margin to tbc otber, 
^ verfe^ rank4 work thrown upi 
trench t cxcen&on, llnit ; equator, 
cquinofUal drcle ; progeny, hta.]\j 
alFCwlbg oi defixnding | oac tcoth 
of an inch. 

To LINE, ll'ae. -v. a. To coTet oi 
ihe iofidc ; to put any thing ia the 
sfideitoguardwidunrui^eiigtbeB 
fay inner works i to covet over. 

LINEAGE, lln'-nyidzh. .f. Race, 
progeny, family. 

LINEAL, lln'-yiU a. CompoTed of 

. line*} delineated t defetfndiBg- tti a 
direa gene4k)gy ; cUimcd by de* 
fcent; Illied by dircA dcfcent. 

LINEALLY, Jin'-yilrJ. ad. Jtt a 
dirc^ line. 

LINEAMENT, Ue'-nyi-nubc. C 
Featutc, dKcrimicuuiag Bwrk in the 

. form, 

LINEAR. IV-yir. B. Cmpofedof 
linet, having the form of linei. 

JklMRATiON, iln-^l'-fli&a. . f. 
Draught of a line oa lion. 

md£N,. Un'-Bla. f. -Clobkinadeaf 
hentp or flax. 

LINEN. lln'-ri<h a, MadeoTlinen, 
refembling liooii. ^ 

4.INSMWAPER,. Iln'.iijn.d)i.p£r. 
f. He wko dcala in liaen. 

LINGi llai'. C HeajtbiikiBdof 

. feafilb. . . 

ToLU^ER, llng'-g^. ' ▼. n. To 

' rein^ lOag Im- lan^aor and' psin;. 
09 befaatc. to ba-ia fuipmlie; to 
nmavt loB^; •afcmuB )on^ with- 
out wy aQiM fir dytttoUDBtron f to 



LIN 

watt long m cife^UtiqBfH-fiiMirt 
uincy; to-be long in producing 
effea. 

LINGERER, Ung'-g^t-bc. f. One 
who liogen. 

LINGEKINGLY, Hng'-g&r.lng.If. 
ad, With delay* tedwiffty. > 

LINGO, llng^. r. LWK««c, 
tongufl, fpeech. - ■ 

LINGUACiOUS.Iing-gwiMh^fc ». 
Enll of tOBgoB, talkatiTe. 

LINGaADENTAL, Jing-gsrf-dfa'- 
lAl. a. Uttered by the joint aftioo 
of the tongue and teeth. 

LINGUIST, Ilag'-gwiil, f, AauB 
fkilfu) in liflguagei. 

LINGWOR'nfUg'-wirt.f. AokHH. 

LINIMENT, lla'-n^-aJnt. f. QgOr. 
Dientt b«lf^o. ,,'i ( 

LINING, H'-nlog. f. The inner tnl 
vering of airy thing { thai wUdl. it 
within. 1 . ■' 

LINK, llngk'. r. A fingle riag <^: 
a «hain ; any thing doubled fUf ] 
clofcd together; a chain, lay dvag . 
•Mmefling ; .hny fingle pan ofil 
feriet ok. ehaki of conre^faeiiccat ■ 
torch made of ^cDb and^haid*. '. 

To LINK, Ibgk'. r. a. Taiuitc^'lt 

. CoiyoiD ilk coacord j to joiivf li jfi^ 
by confederacy or (»ntraiEt t tOffw- 
Md ; touobcr in a regular feMicf 
ctnkqoKacta. . ■ . . . ' 

LINKBOY, Ungk'-boy. \ , g'j^ 

LINKMAN.tlngk'-man. J '" *~ 
or man tkat curiea a torch to K^ 
coDunedBta paiTcngert with UgfiL 

LINNET. Un'-nk. f. AteaUfij- 
ing bicd.' 

LINSEED, IIa'-i2d. f. TiieMct 
flax. 

LINSEYWOOLSEV, lin'-^-wflr.^. 
a. Made of lineii and won aati, 
vile, mean. 

LINSTOCK, ila'.fiik. (. A fldTof 
wBod with a match at tbc end of itt 
nfsd by gunnen in fimig caonoo. 

LINT, Hnt'. f. The f>A (^bfaaa 
commonly called flax ; -linen £cr^Md 
into a £aft wooD/ fabAance to Uf ^ 
. fnreii 

UNTEL, II<-i«I. f. ThBipptd 
the door fraiae thaclieiBOmllte 
door poQs ovwimid, , 



LI Q. 

LION, V-ftn. r. The CeivtS and mof) 
Bunaaimout of fow-iboted beaftt. 

UOHESS,a'-&D-i«. f. Albe^km. 

LIONLEAP. af-ha-Uf. (. A plant. 

LION'S-UOUTH, If -Au.. , „. 
,„_j . T f. I he 

UON'slpAW, ir-fti»-pi. t "J^ 
UON'S-TAIL.B'.fti.z.taie. f r^ 
UWS-TOOTH. ir-in».J **"*• 

LIP, lip', f. The outer part of itie 

Boath, the mafclet that fhoot be- 

]nad die teeth i the ed^ of aoy 

tkmg i To make a lip, to hang the 

Ep IB fullennefi aod cootempt. 
UPLABOUR, )Ip;.li.b&r. ^ AttOD 

of the lipi wiihJDiit coDciutenc* of 

the mind. 
LIPOTHYHOUS.n-pftA'-^-m&i. n. 

SwfXkiiag, tainting. 
UPOTHYMY, npb&'~f.mf. f. 

Savon ^ hkting fit. 
UPFKD, llpt'. a. Han'ag lipt. 
UPPITUDE. Up'-i^-t&n {. Bletr- 

•dnefi of cjei. 
LIPVISDOH. llp'-wlzd&m. t, Wtf- 

doM in talk whhoat pradice. 
UfQIABLE. lik'.kwik 1. Sochai 

maj be Mtelted. 
ToUCmATE. r-kwbe. r. «. To 

Bqoefy. 
UQUATION, nicwl'.fli&n. f. The 

aftofowfaiogj capacity to be melted. 
nUOyATE, W-k*iu. r. n. To 

■ck, n Saoefy. 
UQUEFACriON. inc.kw«-flk'- 

Ub. f. The afl of netting, the 

law of beng flMlted> 
LK^FIABLB, Uk'-kW.n<U)l. a. 

Sacli ai maj be Belted. 
T^LtOyEFY.Iik'.kirf-^. r.a. To 

■(k, to Alblvc. 
To U(QmPY> llfc'-k«C.F^. V. B. To 

grawbqoid. 

UQ^iEscENCY.n.kw^i'-en-f^. r. 

ApcaelJ to melt. 

LK^ESCENT, a. ll-hw^MlDt. 
MtWog. 

UqyiO. Uk'-kwld. a. Not Mid, 
B« famin one continooai fab- 
ftncC) fiuia; feft, dear ; proooan. 
ted w itl wt anj jar or kariboefti 
t W r ed .feaiBot tob» obtainable 

VOL. ir. 



LIT 

tlQUID, tlk-.kwld. f. Liquid fub^ 

ftance, liqnor. 
To LICIUJD.^TB, Hf-kurf-dlte. 

T a. I'oclear tmy, to leflcn debts. 
tlOyiDATlON, Ilk-kw^-d&'-lhAn. 

ft The ti& of liqaidacing j the Itate 

of being liquidated. 
LIOyiDlTV; fl.kwJd'-It-^. f. Sub. 

tilt)' I the property or flate of being 

fluid, 
LIQUIDNESS, llk'-kwid-nii. 



Qoality of being liquid, flnencf. 
iq^OR, IJk'-kSr. r. Any diing li- 
quid i .^Dg drink, in iaauliarlaa- 



Lioy 



goage. 

To LIQUOR, lik'-kfcr. r. a. To 
drench or moifien. 

To LISP, If rp'. T. 0. Tofpeakwidi 
too frcqaent appulfei of the tongue 
to the teeth or palate. 

LISP, IKp'. f. The aft eflifping. 

LISPER, lir-pAr. r. One who lifpi. . 

LIST, lift', r. A Ttril, a catalogue t 
enctoled groBod in which tittj are 
run, and conbatt fought; defire. 
tnllingnefi, choice { afiripofdothj 
a border. 

To LIST, lift', r. 0. Tocboofe, to 
defire, to he difpofed. 

To LIST, lllf. T. a. To enlift, to en- 
rol or regifter ; to retain and enrol 
firfdiert ; to eoclofe for combati i to 
few together, in focb a fort ai to 
make a pardcoloored fliowi to 
hearken to, to lifien, to attend, 

LISTED, Hi'-tld. a. Striped, parti- 
coloured in long ftreaki. 

To LISTEN, Hi'o.v. a. To hear, to 
attend, Obfolete. 

ToLISTEN, Ill's, r.n, Toktarken, 
to f;ive attention. 

LISTLESLT, tl,l'-I*).l^ ad, WWi- 
out thought, wiihoot attentien. 

LISTLBSNESS, lift' 1«> ub. f. In- 
atfbnii^, want oHefire. 

LISTLESS, Ilft'-lii. a. Vfithoot iit- 
cliaatiofl, withaat any deterainatioa 
to ooe more than antKfaert otrtlcfa* 
heedleA. 

LISTNBR. lit'-D&r. C. One dutt 
hearkent, a hearkeoer, 

LIT, Ih'- themeg. pret. of LtOHT. 

LITANY, lil'-tfe-t- f- Afcr" <ȣ 
fnpplicatiiry prayer. 



fc I r 

XJTERAL, 1lt''iir-U. a. A<:tior4iag I 
to the primirive nieaning, Dot figura- 
tive i following the letter, or ex«A 
words; conGftiDgof letun. 

LITERAL. lU'-t«r-il. f. Primitive 
9r literal meanlD^. 

LITEtlALlTY, llt-iir-rilMt-J. f. 
Origioal meaning. 

tiTERALLY. lU-i4r-ril.^ ad. Ac- 
cording to the prioiitiv'e im^rt of 
words; mtb clofe adbcreoce to 

i;iITERARY, IW-ii-tlt-f. a. S.t{pe&- 

UzletUni regarding learning. 
LITERATI, Ui-iir-rf-il. t. The 

learned.. 
LlTEfeA-BCRE, Ih'-tir.ri-tfir. f. 

Learning ; IkiU in letter*. 
LITHARGE, llili'-irdzh. f. Li- 
tharge ii properly lead vitrifiet}, 

dther akwe or with a tDiAtorc of 

cuiper. 
LITHE. H'tho. a. Limber, ftcxible. 
LlTHENESS.irthe-i>i*. f. Limber- 

nef), flexibility. 
UTHOGRAPHY.liihAe'.grl.f^. C. 

The art or praflice of cpgriving 

upOD ftonei. 
LITHOMANCY, ir-iha-nlo-ij. f. 

. PrediOioB by flonn. 
LITHONTRIPTICK, H-ttin-trip'- 

tfk. a. Any. medicine proper to 

diflblve the fiooe in tbs kidseyi or 

bladder. 
LITHOTOMIST.Il-thAi'-t&.mIft. f. 
. Afargeon whocxtraai the Acme by 

opening the bladder. ' 

I^ITHOTOMY, ll-ikit'-t&-m^. f. 

The art or pra&ice of cuttiDg for 

the Aone. 

Litigant, iii'-t^-gint. r. One 

•ngagtd in a fait of law. 

LITIGANT, Ut'-tf gint. a. En- 
gaged in a jiiTJdical conteA. 

To LITIGATE, Hi'-t^-giic. »,b. 
To coDleft in liOv, to deblu by ju- 
dicial proeef]. 

To LITIGATE, lit'-tf-glte. t. a. 
To manage a fuit , to carry on a caufe. 

LITIGATION, Hi-t^-gJ'-fhdn. f. 
ladicial cODtell, fuit of law. 

LITIGIOUS, lit-tldah'.fts. a. Tn- 
cUnable, to Uwfaiu, quarrelfomr, 

\ wrangling. 



L-IV 

LITIGrOUSLY, IH-iUiil'U.^. i£ 
Wraaglingly. 

LIT1GIOU6NESS, Ut-iJdah'-if-Dii. 
f, A wrzngling difpofition. 

LITTER. Hi -ttr. f. A kind of port- 
able bed i a carriage bung betmn 
twohorfeii ttieltraw laid under ani- 
mals; a brood of young; any dud* 
ber of things thrown Qattittily about 
a binii of animati. 

To LITTER, Hi'-tii-. v. a. To 
bring forth, uftd of beafit ; tooner 
with thingi negligently j to com 
with llraw. 

LITTLE, Hil. a. Small in qnantitr; 
diminutive ; of fraaJl dignity, powa. 
or importance i not much, notmuji 

UTTLE. litl. f. Afm^lfpice;! 

fmall part, a fmall proportion; ■ 

flight affair f not inucb. 
LITTLE. IM. ad. InafnnlldegrKi 

in a fmall qnandly ; in liime degree, 

but not great ; not mach. 
LITTLENESS. IM-nii. f. SmtB- 

nefa of bulk ; mearniefj, waal of 

grandear; want of dignity. 
LITTORAL, llt'-lfr-ril. a. Bekat- 

ing to the Ihore. ' 

LITURGICK, n-tii^-dahlk. i. Bf- 

longing to tt litorgy, of tbemtan. 

of a liturgy* 
LITURGY, Mt'-t*r.Ah^. f. Fon» 

ofprayersi fimwlaryof pubi)(fc<lf 

TOtkms. 
ToLlVB.lI*'. v.B. Tobeinaftaw 

of animatioD [ to paft Hfe in any 

certain manner with regard to i*- 

biti, gCodor ill, bapirinefi ot M- 

{erf i to cootinDe m life; to reattii . 

undeilroyed; to conrerfe. to coh^l ' 

to maintun one'j fclf; to be in < 

flats of notion or vegetatioQ ; U b( ' 
' nnextinguiJhcd. 
LlVE.ll've. a. Qgick, Docdetdt 

aflive, not extingoifhed. 
LIVELESS; ))'vo-lii. ad. Wnd^ 
, life. Rather Lifetcft. 
ILIVELIHOOD, Itn-lfAid. (■ Saf- ■ 

port of life, mfliBtanaace, «■■**■ 

liviag. 
*LIVELILY,Il'v».lJ-l^»4. U"^- 
LIVELlNESS,B'»eJJ-nfc.(.App^ 

ancc-of life; Tivaci^, fprigW"''™' 



J 



LI X 

JUVEtONG.HT'-Iing. a. Tedi«n. 

bflgiapafing; lafting, durable. 

; UV£LY, ll've-l^ a. Brhk. Vigor- 

ou; {ajt, airy; reprafmting life ; 

preB^, cnergetick. 

LIVELY, HVe-l^. ad. Briftly, rigor- 

Odfiy; wtth ftrongrefemblanceof life. 

: tJVBK.liy-vir. f. Ooewholi^s; 

^ oo^who lilts rn any particular man- 

Mr; one of [he entraili, 
, LIV£JlC0L0URJi»'-viir-k41-lir. a. 
: Dark red. 

I IIVERGROWN, llr'-vif-grine. a. 

[ HviDga;>rcat liver. 

LIVERWOKT. Uv'-vlr-wirt.-f. A 

plaoL 

[ LlVERV, Uv'-vir-^ f. Theaaof 

giiiag or talcing pofTcSion ; releafe 

I tna wardfliip; the writ by wbich 

wSe£oa is obuiaed ; the Rate of, 

■dog kept at a certain rate; tbe 

doAei given to Jervantt j a parti. 

(alar drcfi, a garb worn ai a token 

or cmTcqaencfr of any thing. 

LIVERYMAN, H»'-»*r-^-ni4n. f. 

Om wbo Mwan a livery, a fervant of 

uinferiour kind; ia London, afree- 

' van of fane Aanding in a company. 

tlVES, H'»](. The plural of LiFB. 
iVID, llv'-ld. a. Difcoloured, ai 
' *iib a bkMV. 
tlVIDITY, Uv-vld'-lt.^ f. Difto- 

bfaiioft, as by a blow. 

UVING.Mv'-ing. part. a. Vigoroo*, 

aSive; beinginoioiion, having foine 

ntatil eaer^yor piiociple of aOion. 

LIVING, Uv'.Tjrtg. r. Support, 

Maiateatace, fortune on which one 

Sm i power of continuisg life ; 

Enliltood ; benefice of a clergyman. 

UVINGLY, «v'-vi»g-l^ ad. In the 

Ering fliie. 
PVRE. a'-«4r. (. The fum by which 
A« French reclcon their money, 
mmI nearly to oar BiiUing. 
UXIVIAL, lflt.il«''yU. a*. Iinpreg- 
■ated aritli blu Hke a Uxivt«ai ; ob> 
' taioed by lixivian- 
.UXIVIATB, Vk.ik'-yit. %. Mdc- 
I vwabximMi. 

Ta LIXIVIATE. nk-A^-yite. r.a. 
To OcaB B) water lb u to make a 

LmviUM.JIMir^S. r. Lye. 



L O A 



LIZARD, llz'-z^rtl. f. AnmlasA 

refenibling a ferpent» with legt addr ' 

ed W it. 
LIZARDSTONE. Kx'-zird-fttne. f. 

A kind offlone. 
LO,\b'\ inierjeft. LmIc, fee, behoM. 
LOAGH, li'tfh. f. A little fifh. . 
LO.^D, lu'de. r. A btrrden, a freight. 

lading; any [King that deprelTes! n 

swch drink m one can bear ; iha 

leading vein.in a mine- 
To LOAD, ii'de. *.a. Toborden.to 

freiehti to encumber, co embarrafs; 

to charge a gan { to make heavy. - 
LOADEN, I6'dn. Irr. pan. of Load. 
fiOADER, I6'-iJ4r. f. He who loadj. 
LOADSMAN, Ij^'dz-min. L He who 

tt4di the way, a pilot. 
LOADSTAR, I6'3e-fllr. f. Tbepole- 

Aar, the cynofure. the leading cy 

guiding Aar. 
LOADSTONE, It'de-ftine. f. Th» 

magnet, the done on which the aia* 

riner'i compafs needle ii toochcd t^ 

give it a dire^on north and fouth. ' 
LOAF. I6'fe. f. Amafiofbreadnit 

ii formed by the bake^ ; any rOfit 

into which a bo4y it wrooght. 
LOAM, 16'me. C, Fat nnauout einh. 

To LOAM, Ift'oe. v. t. To ftoua 
•with loam, marl, or clay t today. 
LOAMY, l6'-m^ a. Marly. 
LOAN, l&'ne. f. Any' thing lent, mj 
' thing delivered to atiotKT on Cos> 

ditton of return or repayment. 
LOATH. U>Mw. a. UnwOling. &{. 

liking, not ready. '' 

To LOATHB. Jft'ihe. r. iu To kite, 

10 look on Vith abbbntnce j to abn- 

fide^withtbe diftaS of laticty ; to 

fee Febd whh difllke. 
To LOATHE, 16'ihe. v. o. Tofi.d 
' abhorrence or difguft. 
LOATHER, lft'(k«,At. f. OnetKat 

LOATHFUL, WAe-f*I. a. AbbbiS. 

ring, hathig; abhorred, hated. 
LOATHINQLY, I&'the-lag.l^ «d. 

In a faftidioBi . ' ner. 
LOATHLY, l&'ih \f. a. H«teW, 
* tUened, txcitir ha|r*4. 

M. LOATO^ 



L O C 

LOATHLY. I&'dK-lt. M- Uinrill- 

iRKlr< without Viking or indiMiioii. 

LOATHNESS,l^'ite-aJ«.r. Unwifl- 

lOArasOME. I&'thc-t&m. i^ Ab- 
horred, deteftaUei caafia* btietr 
'^, ' or faffidiourncTt. 

LOATHSOMENESS, U'thcAn- 
nj*. {. Q^ftlitjr of r^fiog hatred. 

LOAVES, I&\«. Floril of Loa r- 

LOB, lib', f. Ad^ one hear/, clan- 
I)'. or fln^fb i IiOt'i poond. • pi- 
um ; a big worm, . 

ToLOB. W>'. t.a. To let Mint 
flovenlf or luy muncr, 

LOBATED, Ui-b^-tii. a. Having 
Iob«. 

LOBBY, l&b'.b}. r. An opening W- 
fore a room. 

Lobe, i&'be. t. a diviSen, • diUna 

pad t vAd conmonl/ for a put of 
. the lungs. 

LOBSTER, I&b'.a6r. f. A fhell filk. 
LOCAL. Ifl' kil, a. Having the pns 

Eici of place ; reUdng to jitce ; 
g in a particular place, 

LOCALITY. l6-kil'-lt-*- f. E«ifl- 
once in place, relation of ^aoe or 
diftance. 

LOCALLY. I& ia.I>. ad. with rt- 
{ft& to place. 

ToLOCATE.Ifi'-kite. v.i. Toplace. 

LOCATION, li-U'-Oi&n. C Situa- 
tion «itb refpcd to place, t£t of 
tracing. 

LOCH. I&Ic'. f. A lake. 

ftOCJi, \tif,', r. An inftrnraent com- 
pofcd of fpriogi and bolu, ufed to 
faAen doorf or chelU] the pan of 
, dw'gw by which fire i* Uruck; a 
kvg. a grwplej fa/ endofure ; , a 
^MBti^ of nair or wool banfing 
together; a luf^j 4 coairinnce to 
raile the water ok a liier or canal 
made navigable. 

toLOCK. hUt*. v.«. To (b^t or 
faftcB with locki ) 10 ibnt up or con- 
fine ai with tocliif 10 'dole ^. 

To LOCK. lik'. V. n. To bceqac 
fail by a lock ; lo raw bjr BMiiat 
inlertiim. 

LOQKER, 1£k'.&r. f. An/ tfting 
that ie cloTed wiik a lock, adrmer. 

LOCKET, Uli'kjt. C j^^lKk, 



^-kftft. (. A devoarinf 



5«fi 



L F 

anycttckorfprtngto fidbatnedi- 

lace or other omaoient. 
LOCKRAM.t&k'.kr&m. f. A fort of 

CO* he linen. 
LOCOMOTION, I&-kb-iD6'.Ma. U 

Power of changing place. 
LOCOMOTIVE, fe-W-mft'-riv. ■• 

Chingiig place, having the power 

of removiDfT or changing p' 
LOCUST, if-k"-" ' - ' 

infea. 
LOCUST-TREE, W-kitt-trft. f. 

fpeciei of acatia. 
LODESTAR. l&'de-fllr,.See Loai 

LODESTONE, lA'de-flfine. 
LoAniTom. 

To LODGE, lAdab'. r. a. Tofdaoi 
in a temporary baUtatua ; lo afbid 
a temporary dwrlfiog ; 10 ^lace, v 
plant i to fix, to fet^e ; to place is 
tbeoienoir; to harbour or cawet; 
to afford place to : to lay flat. 

To LODGE, I4d«h'. V. n. To refidc* 
to keep refidcBce ; to take a tea^or 
rarjr habiution ; to take up i«fidesed 
at night 1 to lie dat. 

LODGE, l^mk'. f. A fmall facwfeik 
4 park or fbreft ; a fni^ honfe. i| 
the porter's lodge. 

LODGEMENT, l6dzh'.B>int . f. A&> 
cumulvion of anji thing in a certain 
place; poflpfliofl of the enetny'a work, 

LODGER, U>dzh'-6r. f. One wh« 
livM in rooma hired in the fatMredf 
another ; one that refidei in aaf 

LODGING. ]^zh'-{ag. f. Tempo* 
rary babiuuon, rtmni Mred in lh» 
houfe of another) placeof re&deacet 
harbour, csveit ; convenience l^ 
ileep on. 

LOFT.ll'ft. f. Afloort tkeWgbel. 
floori roOBi on high. 

LOFTILY, Wf-a-lt- "I- Onhkl, 
in an' elevated place; pron^f 
hanghmjr ; with elen^oii ot laa* 
guage or fentitDent, fabSncly, i 

I.OfTlNESS.iiY-tf-nfa.i'. Heighm 
' local elevation ( fnbBBUty. etevaoM! 
of leDtiinent I pride, hMight)Be&. '• 

LOFTY. U'f.t^. a. High, eknMt 
in |rface ; fubfime, elrnttd m fa* \ 



LON 

.£00. \^. (. A flispeleri ha\kj 
piece of «Dod; a Hebrew meiTara, 
«|udi held « ^urtcr of t cab, ud 
Wfrqacptly fi»e-faUn of ■ pint. . 
J,0GAK1THMS. Uv'-i-Hibm. f. 
The iodem of the nuof of nnm- 
ken one to another. 
I,6GARITHMICK, iAg-i-ritlf-inllc. 

A. FcnmiBing to loguithmi, u- 

firctitg ta lonmhoii. 
LOGGATS. Ot^-glts. f. A pUy, or 

ffmOy retanbti^ nine-pmi, 
;.OGG£RHSAO, ]2g'-t&r.hid. f. 

.4 doll, ■ blockhead, * thickTculI i 

To Ml or ^ to loggerheads, to 

k-oBe, to firht witboot weapons. 
LOGGERHSADED, l6g'g&r-hld- 

U. a. Don. ftJ)>id, doltifli. 
I^ICAL. l&dxh'-lk II. a. Pertaio- 

iag tologick; Ikilkd inlogick; fa^•^ 

■iuKd with logick. • 

MiGlCALLY. 16dKh'.t-Ul ^. ad. 

AMorduie to the laws of logick, 
LOGICIAN, l^-dihlOi'-Aa. f. A 

teacher or proreRur of loskk. 
J.qCICK. UfdBta'-lk. {. The art of 

realbniag. 
I^MAN. lig'-nin. f. OnewboTe 
" boSaefi it to cut? hwi. 
L0GQMACHr,l6-K£B'-^-^. f. A 

coteanon in worn* a contention 

about wofdi. 
IX)GWOOD, l&g'^wftd. f. A wood 

Bivch uled IB ,<^ing. 
LOUOCK, l&'-b6k. f. A form of 
t now coinmonly called id 



UMN> !«%■ r. The back of an 
uioaa) carved OM bj the batcher j 

■ Loina, the rcina. ' 

To LOITER. IpT-iikr. v.b. To Un- 
rer, ta fpead time careleliljr. 

L01TKRSR,ki'.llir.&r. f. A linger- 
er, ao idler, a kzr wretch. 
. ToLOLU lAf. T.s. TolHoidly. 
40 reft lasiljr agaioft anjibing ; to 
hum ovh locd of the toogiie. 

T4 LOLL. 1^. V. a. To hang oat, 
' ofad of tlu tongue. 

LOLLARD, m-iiti. {. A Allower 
•rWickiiA. 

L0HP,l6«i>p'.r. A kiidof roandiAi fiflt. 

WW. Wtm, a. SgUtaryi fio^e. 



LON 

LONELINESS, Ifi'ne-It-ni*. f. 80^. 

tude, want of Cnrnpany. 
LONELY, l&'ne-l^ a. So&tary, «d. 

difled to fnlitude. 
LONENeSS, li'ne.nis. f. SoTutidet 

diflike of company. 
LONESOME, l&'Be-Am. a. Solitary. 

LONG, Ufli^.- a. Not Aort ; hcving 
one (^ii'!i geometrical dimenfioiH in 
a greater degree thaa eUherofthe 
other ; of aoy certain iseafure ia 
length; nOt'lboD ceallng, or at an 
end 4 dilatory; longing, dcfirooti 
reaching to 4 great di&nce; pto- 
traAed, at a long DOte. 

LONG, l&ng'. ad. 7\i a great length; 
not for a Chort time ; not Ibon ; at a 
point of dnratton far diRani ; aH 
■long, throoghout; by the £uilt( 
by the (Allure. The lad fenfeii'trdf ' 
Englifh. but fallen into difufe. 

To LONG, l&ng'. t. n. To defiie 
earnefttv. 

LONGANI^fITY,I&flg-gl nlroMt.^. 
r. Long forbearance. 

LONGBOAT, liag'-bfite. f. The 
largeft boat belongiag toa Diip. 

LONGE,l&n(}zh'. t. Atbroftor ptilk 
in fencing. 

LONGEVlTy, t6n-d«h«v'-Ii-f. f. . 
Length of life. 

LONGEVOUS, I&n-dzfai'.vftt. a*. 
LoDglived. 

LONGHANDED.I&ng-hin'-dld. a. 
Having long .handi, capable of 
reaching at a diftance. 

LONGHEADED. li.r>g-h<d'-ii!d. a. 
Having great extent of thoogbt. 

LONUIMANOUS, Ido-dabln'-ail. 
n&t. a. Longhali<le<l, having long 
. haodij 

LONGIMETRY, I&fi.^hliii'-m<. 
. iij. f. The art or pra^bte of nca- 
furing diftancea, 

LONGING, Ung'-Ing. f. Earneft 
delirc. 

LONGINGLY, li«g'-lng-lj. ad. 
With tnceflanc wifhes. . 

LONGlNQpITV, l6n^blog*-kwf- 
t^. f. RcnKnenef) of time or |^e. 

LONGI&H, lingMlb. a. Somewhat 
long. 

L0N01TUD8, )&A'-<bb^t£d. f. 
Lei>(th. 



L OX) 

Lcfigtli, dMgKateflJuMnfion; the 
urcumrcTeiwe of tfaftorih meafored 
fron ujr mendkn ; the diftance of 
«ny put of the eartb eo the caR or 
weft af my place ; eke pojjtbn fif 
Miy thing ui eift or well. 

U>NGITUDINAL, . lia-dzh^-ti'- 
d^-nil. a. Mearured by the iengch, 
nunine to the loogeA diiedion. 

LONGITUDINALLY, iiin-tkhf- 
li'-if-aU-f. sd. Lengtkwife. 

LONGLY, l&ng'-l^ ad. Longingly, 
witb great likiae. Not ulied. 

.LONGSOM£. iiag'-Sim. a. Te- 
^toQs, UFearifoine by it'i letigtb. 

LONGSU^FSRING, lAog'-lAf-fir- 
•iug, 0. Patient, not eaAly pro- 

LONGWAYS, l^g'-wlze. ad. In I 
. the tongitudtiwl diredion. ' 

LONGWINDED, \6ng'-wla'-iii. a.. 

LoBgbrcubed, tedioui. 
LONGWfSp.l^ng'-wlze. ad. Id the 

longitudinal diredion. 
LOO, lo'. f. A game at card*. 
LOOlllLV, l&'-b^-l^. a. Awkward, 

LOOBY. 16'. b^. r. A lubber, aclumry 
clown. 

LOOF, lif- f. Theafter-pattofa 
lliip') bow. 

To LOOP, tif. V. a. To briog the 
Slip c\a(t to a wind. 

LOOPED, l&Tt. a. Gone to a dif- 
unte. 

To LOOK, 14k'. ». n. To direS the 
eye to or from any obje£i ; to bave 
the power of feeing ; to direct the 
iotetleflDBl eye ; to expEfl ; to take 
care, to watch; to be dlrefW with 

- legard to any objed, to bave any 
IMiticutar appearance ; to feem ; to 
luM any air, mien, or manner ; to 
form the air in any particular man- 
ner ; To Look ab(Mit one, to be 
alarmed, to be vigilant; To Look 
after, to attend, to take care af; 
To Look for, to expeA ; To Look 
into, to examine, to iift, to infpeCl 
clofely t To Look on, to refpeA, to 
~iCgMd, to efteem, to be a mere idle 
^peAaior ; To Look over, to en- 
■ine, to try one by one j To I<ook 
oai, to fearch, to ((ck, to be on the 



LD.O 

witdi : To Look ti, to«atd, it 

take care of. 
To LOOK, luk'. n a. To feck, U 

fearch for; to turn ihe eye upon; to 

influence by lookt j To Look oni 

to di&over by fimobiiw. 
LOOK, l&k'. tntcrj. Seetkil behold! 

LOOK.Uk'. L AirirftfaefKe, nrien, 

caO of the countnuice ; the ad of 

looking or feeing.' >... 
LOOKER, Ifik'- V. r. One that \odki ; 

Looker on, fpedatoTr. not agent. 
LOOKING-GLA%, tAk'-king-gl^. 

f. A mirror, a. gtafi which fliowi 

fbrmi reflefi«i.'- 
LOOH, 16'ni. (. The franc in whkli 

the weaver* work their doth; aUrd. 
ToLQOM,I&'m. t. n. ToappcM 
LOON, 16'a. f. A. ibrry feHow, a 

fcoundrel. " 
LOOP, J&'p. f. . A do&Ue thtougk 

u4iich a firing or lace i) dram, u 

ornameoial double x>r frinee. 
L00P£D,16'pt. a. Fuilofholei. 
LOOPHOLE, l&'p-h&Ie. f. Apenare, 

hole to give a paJTage ; a Ibik, » 

««aGoa. 
LOOPHOLED. 14'p-hMd. a. FuB 
. oT holes, fujl of opcningi. 
To LOOSE, 1&'«. V. a. Toonbbd.to 
ling fafleoed ; to rehu ; 
1 any tkiog painfid; tf 



d\h 



:!i'j 



To LOOSE, »'s. »r,a..Tx>(etJaiI.tt 
- depart hy hxtfing the anchor. 

LOOSE. Wi. a. Uabouod, nntiedi 
not fiifti not agkti not crowdedi 
wanton;- not clofe, not conc^i 
vigne, inde terminate; not Arid, u- 
conn cded.Tambtingi lax of body) diC- 
engaged; ffeefTotncaafiBement;re- 
mih, nofaitcntin ;- To break Loofe, 
to gain liberty I ToletLoob, loln 
at liberty, to fet at large. 

LOOSE, l&'i. r. Liberty, ffcedw 
from reftruat ; diljufioa from my 
reftraining force. 

LOOSELY. I6'»-1^. ad. Notfaft,B« 
irmly ; without bandage ; without 
union; irregularly; negGgently!, 
meanly; nncbaficly. 

To LOOSEN, li'Ca. T. n. To pM, 



C' 



LaKT 

ToLOOSBM.Ii'rii.T. ». TirtUx 
uy tking tied ) to nuke tch w. 
k«RM; to feparatea compagei ; to 
{ree from reHrwnt ) to sake not. 

LOOSENESS, Wf.att. f. State ceo- 
Crij to ih&t of being fall or fitcd i 
crinoal hvttjr ; uregnUritjr ; lewtl- 
Ddi, uDciulUiy ; diurluBa, dux of 
tke bellr. 

LOOSESTRIFE. KVAtlfe. f. An 
hub. 

T« LOP, lAp'. t. a. To eat the 
btucbe* of trcet ; to cm off in; 

dUBFL 

L0P.l6p', r. Thatwhkliisciitfrom 

tKHi iRea. 
UffPER, \6f/-pbt. f. One that cuts 

tntt. 
LOgyACrOUdt )6-k»iMb£i. a. 

FuU of taHc-; babbling, not fctret. 
lOQyAClTY,l&.k«»i»'-li-^f. Too 

. BKhtilk. 

LORD, U'rd. r. The Diriae Bring, 
JeboTih ; mcnarch, raler ; mafter ; 

> lynot; a Imlband ; a nobliman ; 

> gencnl itasie for « pen of Eng- 
M ; an bonotmry title applied to 
oficm,' at lor4 chief juftice, lord 
■•Tar. 

ToLORD, li'ri. *. n. To^mineer, 

to rah defpotKallv. 
LORDING. U'rd-'IoE^ t. L»d id 

contcBpt or Hdicole. 
LORDLING.U'id-llng. f. A dtmi- 

Bnrive lord. 
LORDLINESS, U'rd-I^i^^s. f. Digni- 

tf, high Aation ; pnlct hinghtiDcTi. 
LORDLV, ll'rd-1^. a. Befitting a 

lord} pmod, imperioiii, inroleot. 
LORDLY, li'rd-)^. ad. Imperial) Ojr, 

pnwdty. 
LORDSHIP. It'rd-ftiip. (. Domi- 

aien, poff«r{ feigWry, doraain ; 

tkle of hoDOnr nfed to « nobleman 

an a doke; tittUarjr compellation 

•f jadget, and fame Other pcrfotM 

isMdtoritv. 
LORE. Itfre. C Leflbo. dsOriM, 

iatnSiau, 
I ToLORlCATE. IV-iJ-klte. y. a. 

To slue o»er. 
I U>RlMER;&r'-r(.»ar. 7 f. Bridle- 
I UttlNBR.I&i'.r^-iiJtr. { oiter. 



LO V 

LDRN.Il'ra. a. ForGdcen, loft. G%. 
folcte. 

ToLOSE, lA'z. V. t. Tofbrfiittf 
unlucky . contell, the contrary 19 
win ; to be deprived of; to poiSsfs 
no longer { to have any thing gone 
Co as tbat it canoot be found tx had 
■gain; to bewilder; to throw tway, 
to employ iDtffefhialty ; to mifi, w 
part with fo u not to recover. 

To LOSE, lA'z. T. B. Not to win, 
to fufier lofi ; to decline, 10 fatl. 

LOSE ABLE, l&'z-iU. a. Snbjeatai 
privation. 

LOSER, I&'.2£r. f. One tbat u de- 
prived of any thing, one that forfeit! 
any thing, the contrary to •vinoer or 

LOSS.lii'. f. Porfeimre, Ae contrary 
to gain; damage; (jeprivacioe'; 
fanlt, poTEle ; iHeleff application. 

LOST, 14ft'. Piet. and part. aS 

LOT, f6('. f. FoTtone, ftate afigned i 
a chance ; a die, or any thing akt 
in determining cbincei ; a poitiOD, 
a parcel of good) ai being drawn by 
lot ; proportion of taxeg, at to pay 
fcot and Lot. 

LOTE TREE. K'te-tri. f. The Lotoi. 

LOTION, lA'-fli4n. f. A form of 
medicine corapomded of aqueoui 
liqHtdi, nfed to wafh any di&aied 
parti { a cefmetictc. 

LOTTERY, lAt'-ifir.^. f. Agame 
of chance, diliribation of prizes by 
chance. 

LOUD,lou'd. a. Noify, ftrikingth« 
ear with great forcr; clamorout, 
turbulent. 

LOUDLY, lou'd-If . ad. Nolffly, fa 
a* 10 be heard far ; clamoroufly. 

LOUDNESS, lou'd-nii. f. Noifr. 
farce of found ; turbulence, vehe- 
mence or farioufnefi of clamour. 

ToLOVE.liv'. v.a. To regard with 
paffionite afieftion ; to regard witA 
tendcrnefs of affeAion ; to .be plea- 
fed with, CO like ; to regard with' 



LOVE, l&v'. (. The paffion betweeA 
th« fexet; kindnelj. good-wtif; 
frieitdlihip. afledtion ; courtOiip ; 
tendcToera ; liking, inclination to ; 

' ebjca 



LO V 

•l^eAbdowd; Icwdiwfi; (oaibeli, 
concord i principle «f sdon j pic- 
Urefquc rcprcreautJoiVot love, a 
Cupi4 ; » word oreHdcanncot t doe 
Mverence to God ; ■ kind of ihio 
filklbff. 

LOVEAPPLE.Iiv'.ipI.f. Apbni; 
'the fruit of a. plant. 

LOVEKNOT. Iftv'-nit. f, A com- 
filicKcd figure, by which affeaion 
i> Bgiutd. 

LOVELETTER, liv'-IiMfir. f. Let- 
ter of coart&ip. 

LOVELILY, liv'-W-l*. ad. Ami- 
ably. 

10VBL1NES«. lfi»'-l^-i:*i. f. Ami- 
abUoefi i iiDaluteft of mind or body 
that excite lave. 

LOVELORN. I&v'^im. a. Foriakeo. 
of one'i love. 

LOVELY, lU-lf. a. Amiable t ex- 

' citing love. 

LOVEMONGER, l&v'.mboe-gbr. C 
One who deali in afiain of tort, 

LOVER, l&v^v&r. f. Ooewboitin 
love; a friend, one who regards 
with kindnels; ODC wbo likes any 
thing. ' 

LOVESECRET. Ifiv'-ft-krdt. f. Se- 
cret between loveri. 

LOVESICK, lAv'-ilk. a. Difordered 
with love, langaijbbg with amo- 
rou* defire. 

LOVESOME, I6v'-f&m. a. Lo?ely. 
A word not ufed. 

LOVESONG, liv'-ftng. f. Soogex- 
prefling love. 

LOVE6U1T, 1&«'-Iti. C Courtlhip. 

LOVETALfi. l&v'-cUe. (. Narrative 
of love. 

LOVETHOUGHT, Wv'-thit. f. A- 
inorons fancy. 

LOVETOY, Iftv'-toy. f. SmaH pre- 
fers given by lovei^. 

LOVETRICK, liv'-ulk. f. An of 
ex pre fling love. 

LOUGH, W. f. A lake, t large 
inland ftaoding water. 

IX>VING, I&v^-ving. pardcipial a. 
Kind, affediooatc ; expreffing kind- 
nefs. 

LOVINGKINDNESS, l&v'-vlng- 
kl'nd-n^ f, TendcrneJt* Itrour,, 
m^rcy. 



LOW 

LOVIMGLY, Jiv'-vlng-lf . ti. At- 
fefttooatdy, with kindaefi. 

LOVINGNESS. I&v'-vlng-nii. T. 
Kindneft, aSeaion. 

LOUIS D'OR.li-^di're. f. Agdd- 
en coin of Fiance, valued at aboA 
twenty IhiUiogt. 

To LOUNGE, loo'ndah. t. d. To 
idle, 10 itve laaily. 

LOUNGER.lou'Q-dahar.C An idler. 

LOUSE, toa'j. f. A fmaU anim*], nt 
which different fpecic* live and (tti 
on the bodiea of mea, beaSr, aad 
perbap* of all Tiviog creatorM. 

To LOUSE, louz'. V. a. To clean 
from lice. 

LOUSEWORT, loo'r-wirtl f. 1^ 
aame of a plant. 

LOUSILY, lou'.a^-J^. ad. Inapil- , 
try, mean, and fcurvy way. 

LOUSINESS, W-z^ait, f. The 
ftate of abounding with lice. j 

LOUSY, lou'-z^ a. Swartningwi* 
lice, ovcr-rua mth licet iBeaD,Io« J 
bom. ] 

LOUT, lout', f. A meaa awkmrf 'j 
fellow, a boDBfJcin, a clown. 

ToLOUT, loot^. v.n. Topay(W*.j 
fance, to bwr. ObTolete. 

LOUTISH, looE'.llb. a. ClowniAt ! 
bompkialy. ' <| 

LOUTISHLY,loot*-Ifli-lf.ad. Wi*. ; 
the air of a clown, with the gut of i 
a bnmpkia. i 

LOUVER, J&'-vAr. f. An opemng j 
for the fmoke. , 

LOW, ]&'. a. Not high t not filii« \ 
far upward* ; not elevated in fiiM* i 
tioD) descending far downwardi, 
deep ; not dee^, Ihallow, afed of 
water; not of high price ; not land, 
ttot noify; late in time, astheLowM j 
em^nre; dqeOed, deprcffcd ; abr 
jed; difliooourable { not fublinft ^ 
not exalted in thought or diOioiii 
reduced, in poor'circumilaiicei. J 

LOW, \h'. ad. Not aloft; not at a 
high price ; meanly ; in timei near 

. our own; with a deprcflion of the 
voice ; in a Oaie of fubjeOioB. 

To LOW, 16'. v.». Tobdiowai* 

LOWBELL. li'-hfL f. A kindrf 
fowUng to the sight, a Hhich,d« 



L.O Y 

{1^ ire irakeiKd by a hd^t api 
ihi by a flame. , 

To LOWER, l&'.fir. v.«. Tobnrg 
low, to bring down by way of lab- 
miEon; lo luffer lo fink down; to 
lelTcT), [0 aalce lefi in price or va- 
1k. 

ToLOWER,ia'-&r. V.n. To grow 
Idi, to ha. to Rnk. 

To LOWER, lo*'-ir. v.o. To ap- 
pear dark, (tormy, and gloomy, to 
H cloaded ; to frown, to pout, to 
Irak fat'en. 

lOWER, tow'-fir.' f. Cloodinefa, 
gloomiorfi ; cloodincfs of look. ' 

lOWERINGLV, low'r-lng-Ijl ad. 
With dqudinrfs, gloomily. 

LOWERMOST, I6'-ir-mfift. a. Low- 
el 

tOffLAND, Ifi'-Mdd. r. The eoon- 
trf Au it Uw in tefpeCt of neigb' 
bonring hilh. 

IJ3WLAMDER, l&'-Un-dbr, f. An 
nhabtiant of the lowland*. 

iOWLILY, 16*-l^-l^ ad. Horably, 

^.owuNEss.li'■l^niJ. r. Humi- 

■ Btji meaDnefid abjefl depreflion, 
p)*LT, li'-l^ a. Humble, m«k, 
r mild; mean; not lofty, ngt fub- 
L '''"*■ 

lOWLY, I&'-lf. ad. Not highly, 
[^ nitlioingrandear; humbly, meekly, 
tOWHINDBD, l&-mln'-did. a. 
1 Mean, grovciiag. 
tOWN, I6'n. f. A fcoondrtl, a raf- 
Leal, aitomd fellow. Notin ufe. 
WTNESS, I&'-r£i. f. Abfenceof 
* Mght ; meanoers of condition : 
I Vut of rask> wane of fublimit/i 
nmifllvencr* ; dejlreiSon ; dejec- 



)WSPnUTED. la-fpiiMt-Id. a 
b^eSUd, deprelTed, not lively. 
I tOWT, lowi'. ■ V. a. To over- 
pOiRr, Obfiilete. 
IWTHOUGHTED, R.fHi't.Id. a. 
Rtiiag the thonght) withheld froih 
fab&me or hearenly meditations; 
tiein in ftntiment,' narrow-minded, 
JXODROMICK, lik'-lS-dr6m-ll£. 
t The aft of oblique failing by the 

nAL/lay'^U. a. Obedient, true 



to nhe orince ; iai^nl is Ion. thw. 

to a lady or loi/er, ' 

LOYALIST. loy'-ll-IlA. f. Onewha 

profelTel uncoiliinoh adhotencc to bii 

king. 
LOYALLY. loy'-ll^ ad. WithBde* 

lityi wick triie adherence to a, king; 
LOyALTY,1oy'-il-t>. f. firin»nd 

faithful adherence to a [ffincfct fide- 
lity to a lady or lover. 
LOZENGE,li!»z' zlndih. r Arhofflfal 

the form of the Ibield in a fintl* 

lady's coilt of artn*j ■ form f» A 

medicine made into fmall piecei, to 

be hfild o^ cheVved in the mouth till 

melted or waited ; a ca|:« of piderr * 

ed f^uit. 
LUBBARD. I&b'.bfcrd. {. A luv 

ftuf-dy fellbw. 
LUBBEA.I&b'-b^r.r. A fturdy drones 

an idle fat booby. 
LUBBERLY, Iftb'-bAr-l^ ft. Laf 

and bo Iky. 
LUBBERLY, l&b'-b^-I^. ad. Awk. ' 

wardly, clamfily. 
To LUBRICATE, la'-br^-Wle. T.fc 

To make fmooth or flipper)'. 
To LUbRICITATE, li-br!i'-r^tlifei 

V. a. To fmootb, to make llippery, 
LUBRICITY, li>U'-rt-i/. {. Slip* 

perioeb, fmoothnera of furface ; apt- 

nefi to glide over any part, or %» 
■ facilitate motion ; unCertaiaty, flip* 

perineft. inltabiliiy ; wanumDeri, 

lewdneri. 
LUBRICR, ]&'-br&. a. Slipp«ry, 

fmooth; uncertain; wanton, I nrd> 
LUBRICOUS. lii'-brf-kAj. a. Slip. 

pery, fmooth ; uncertain. 
LUURIFICATION, Jl-bi^-ft-kJ*. 

fhSn. r, Tbcaftoffmoothmg. ' 
LUBRIFACTION, Id-bi^-flk'-jRim 

f. The ^cff lubricatiogorffflootlu 

ing. 
LUCE. 1£i'9. f. A pike full grown. 
LUCENT. Ifi'-rtat. a. Shining, 

bright, fpiendid. 
LUCERNE, )6'-f4m. f. A kind of 

^TuCi culuuated aiclover. See Lu> 

LUCID, Ifi'-sld. i. Bright, gTltior- 
ing; pellucid, tranfparenlj bright 
A*iih the tadiaoc^ of {otelleft, not 



LUG 

ttJClblTY, ll-iId'-lNf. f. Splen- 

dour, brightnefi. 
tUClFEROUS. l&-!rir'ftr-&s. a. 

Giving lighti affording means •f 

dircorcrT' 
LUCIFICK. tfr-iir-flk. «. Miking 

light, prnducing lighc. 
LUCK, Iftk'. f. Chance, accident, 

fbitime, hap ; fortune, good or bad. 
LUCKILY, lik'-k^l^. ad. Fortu- 

Dately, by good hap. 
LUCKINESS, [6k'-k>-n<». f. Good 

fortune, good hip, cafuat faapptuefs. 
tUCKLESS. Ifik'.Jij. a. Unfona- 

nntc, unhappy. 
LUCKV, lik'.k^. a. Foftunaie, hap- 
py by chance. 
LUCRATIVE, l&'-kri-tlv. a. Gain- 
ful) proliiable. 
LUCRE, Ifi'-kir. f. Gain, profit., 
LUCRIFEROUS, ik-Ml'.Ut'iu. a. 

Gainrul, profitable. 
LUURIFICK, Ifl-krir-Hk. a. pro- 
ducing gain, profit., 
LUCTATION, Iftk-ti'.flifin. C 
I Struggle, (ffbrt, conieft. 
To LUCUBRATE. l&'-kfi-hrJte. t. a. 

To watch, to ftudy by night, 
LUCUBRAnON, JS-kt^brl'-Mn. 
. {, Study by candle-tight, any thing 

compofed by night. 
lUCUBRA TOR Y ,ll"-ka.bt J'-iir-^ 

A, Compofed by candle-light. 
LUCULENT. la'-kl-lint. a. Clear, 

tranfparent; certain, evident. 
LUDICR.OUS, la'-d^krfi». a. Bur- 

lefque, merry, exciting iaughter. 
LUDICROUSLY, ll'-dJ-krAf-l^. ad. 

Sportively, in burjefque. 
LUDICR0USNE3S, li'-dj-kraf-nii. 

{. Burlefque, fportivcoela. 
tUDIFICATION, li-dff^fei'. 

ftiun. r. The afl of mocking. 
LUDITORY,lfi'-dI-tir-^. a. Merry, 

limriive, playful. 
ToLUFF.ltf*. v.B. Tokeepdofe 

to the wind. - Sea term. 
ToLUG, iSg*. v.a. Tohailordrag, 

to pull with violence ; To Lug out, 

to draw a fword, in burldqoe laa- 

goaze. 
^o LUG. 16g'. T. n. To lag, to come 

h«avily. 
.K.UG> %'. r. A kind of loull £lb ; 



LU M 

in Scotland, aa ear; aland mei 

fore, a pole or perch, 
LUGGAGE. I6g'-gldzh. (. At 

thing cumbroni and unwieldy. 
LUGUBRIOUS, !fl-gi'-brf-ii. i 

IMourn'uI, furrowlu!. 
LUKEWARM, IfL'k-wlrm. a M( 

deraiely or mildly warm ; iDdiSd 

ent, not ardent, not zealoit*. 
LUKEWARMLY, Hk'k-wirm-lJ. m 

With moderate warmth; with indii 

ference. 
LUKEWARMNESS, Ifi-k-winn-ii 

f. Moderate or pleafing hutiii 

di£i^rence, want of ardour. 
ToLULL.iil'. v.a. Tocompofcl 

deep by a pleafing loiwdi tc quel 

to put to re!ft. 
LULLABY, 14l'-li-b^. f. Afcuji 

nill babe*. 
LUMBAGO, lAm.br-g&. f. lm_ 

bago are pUBi very trouUetaj 

about the knot and fmall of d^ 

back. 
LUMBBR,l&m'-h&r. f. Anylfc 

nfelefa or curaberlbmei b 

wood, and varioua kindt of g 

in traiEc between the WcH ta 

iflands and continent of Noitb A 



To LUMBER, Iftm'-bir. 

heap like Dfelds goodi Irregnliim 
To LUMBER, lim'-bir. v.n. 

move , heavily, as burdened viA 

own bdk. 
LUMINARY, 14'-mln-4r-^. f. 

body which ^ivos light; any ■> 

which give* intelligence; any 

that i'nArufU mankind. 
LUMINATION, la-mln-l'Jiii. 



in^, emitting light; eolighl^ 

bright. 
LURiP; lAmp.'. f. A fmafl m 

any matter ; -4 fiiapekri in»6 
. whole together, the groli. 
ToLUMP, Itrnp'. v.a. Totii 

the grolt, without attention 

ticular*. 
LUMPFISH, Iftmp'-f Ilh. f. A«« 

filh. 
LUMPING, l&mpMag. >■ 

heayj, gnat. ^^ 



L U R 

eror*, daJI, unafiive. 
LUMPIIiHLr, Ibmp'.pKh-l^. •&<!. 

Wiih hearinWi, with ftupidity. 
X.UMPtSHN£Sa, lAmp'-pIOi-DJJ. f. 

Smpid beaviner*. 
LUMPy, I&mp'-^. a. Full of lumps, 

foil oF compaft miflet. 
LUNACY, 14'-n4-iJ. f. A kind ot 

madaeb influenced by tbe moon. 
LUNAR, l&'-nir. > a. Relating 
LUNARY. Ift'-nir.;. 5 to the noon, 

ander die dominion of the moon. 
LUNATBD,t&'-n&-tjd. a. ForlRed 

Eke a half-DDon. 
LUNATICS, i&'-n&.ifk. a. Mad, 
kiTiDg the imagioattoa inflBenced 
by the mooa. 
LUiVATiCK, Ifi'-ni-tlk. f. Amad- 

niD. 
LUNATION, Ift-nl'-flitn. f. The 
. reflation of the mooQ. 

LUNCH, Ifintlh'. If. Ai 

' LUNCHBOxN, lAni'-Mo. f mnch 
, food aa one') band cte hold, 
r LUKE, l&'n. {. Any thing in the 
I fbape of a half-moon; fitioflnnac/ 
L or ftenzr. mad freak*. 
f LUNETTE, li-nit-. f. A fmall half- 

DOOO. 

L LUNGED, lAng'd. a. Having Inngt, 

hamg the oaiare of lungt. 
,. LUNG-GROWN, lAng'-gr&ne. «. 
y Having the Iodii grown h& to the 

Ikin that linei the breaft. 
, LUNGS, l&ng'z. f- The lights, dw 
i organs of rcfpiraiioD. 
t LUNGWORT, I4ng'-w4rt. (. A 
' phat 
i LUNISO[.AR,lfi-nf-*&'^ir. a.Com. 

poaaded of (he rerolution of the fnn 

, and moon. 

LUPINE, I(i''pln. f. A kind of polfe. 

LURCH, l&ttOt'. f. A forlorn or de. 

I ferted amdition i a term at cardf . 

L To LURCH, Iftftfh'. T.a. To wilt 

the game at card> before the an- 
, ta^tmift haa arrived half wiv, for 

«Uch a douUe ftake it nfuatly re- 

cdved; to fikh, to pilfer. 
, lURCHER, lirtlh'-Ar. f. One that 

ntches to fteal) or to betray or en- 

irip. 

E, Id'r, f, SMOctUqg held ont 



trip. 



LV $ 

to call a hawk ; any entieement, ai» 

thing that promifea advantiire. 
To LURE, Wr.v.n. Tocallhawki. 
To LUBE. It'r. v. a. To atttaa. w 

entice, to draw. ' 
LURID. ja'-rlJ; a. Gkiomy. <Uf. 

mal. 
To LURK, ttrk'. v,n. ToHeioVait, 

to lie hidden, ro lie clofe. 
LURKER, lurk'-fir. f. AihSefthat 

lies in wait, 
LURKINGPLACE, llrk'-lng-pUfc. 

f. ■ Hiding place, (ecret place ' 
LUSCIOUS, leti'.nift!. a, Swee^ib 

as to nauleate ; fweet in a gfcatdk- 

gree; pteafing, delightful. ~ 

LUSCIOUSLY, lii.flifif.1^. tA. 

With a grekt degree of fweetnef*. 
LUSCIOUSNCS^ lAi'-fliaf-nisV ,f. 

Immoderate fweetnefj. 
LUSERN/W'-ffirn. f. Alyw^.- , 
LUSERNE, l6*-flre. f. [A corrftted 

fpelling from the French.] 'Lb. 

ceme, a kind of grafs cultivated aa 

clover. ' , 

LUSH, rAlh'. a. Of a dark, deep', fall 

colonr, QppoGte to pale and faint. - 

Obfolete. ■ 

LUSORIOUS. Ih^'-rf-h. t.,' U&d 

in play, fportive. 
LUSORY. Id'-flr.*. i. UreJinnlay. 
LUST-lilK. r Qirn»I(delirc;->hy 

violent orlrregulaf defire. 
To LUST,. !W. v.n. To defire^. 

nalty; to deAre vehemently; ttf 

lift, CO like ; to have intgolar dlf-, 

pofttionV. ■ ' 
LUSTFUL. IW-fll. a. LibidliiDOt. 

havinc irregular <te$re« ; proving 

to fenfnality, inciting tojuft. 
LUSTFULJ.Y, Iifl'.f4l-]>. wL .toth 

fenrual concupifceni^e. ^ 

LU5TFULNESS, MlT-fM-nJi. f. 

Ltbidinoufnefi. 
LUSTIHED, lis'.tf-hid. J f. Tu 
LUSTnJO0D,lfti'-t^.hM.( • ^r, 

fprighitinefi, cwporal ability, 
LUSTILY, l&s'-t^-j^. ad. Stoutly, 

with vigonr, with mettle. 
LUSTINESS, Ibi'-t^-nis. f. Stout- 

nefi,. BarioBtb, ftreogth, vigour of 

body, 
LUSTRAL, Oi'-tril. a. Vied u 

purification. 



LUX 

^0l,USTRATE,li.'-tr4t«.».«. To 

c\eia(c, to puri/yt to Curvey, to 

view. 
'lUSTRATION, iaf-tf4'-Ih4n. f. 

Pori^catioD by water. 
I-USTRE; lii'-tir, f. Brightnefi, 

laleiidoart gHWTi • ftoDce with 

* Rshti ; emtnence, reoown i the fpace 
, offiveyeiri. 

'LUSTRING; m-ftrlitg. f. AOuning 

aik. ■ ■ 

LUSTROUS, Ifis'-trfi*. «. BriBhi, 

ftinin?', lurtiiQOui. 
tUSTW0RT,Iift'-w4rt. f. An herb. 
tOSTV, Xiii'-tf. a. StO«> vigorom, 

healthy, able of body. 
tUTANlST, Ifi'-tin-lft. f. One who 
playdipon the lute. 
■XnTAR.10US,l&-a'-rJ-is. a. LiTing 

iq ip.ndj oF the colour of mud. 
,|.UTE.l^'t. r. A ftringed iolb-unient 
. dr m'alick ; a compoGtion like clayi 
' wit)k which chyinifts cipfc up their 

"■ ■ vcfra.. 

,.ToLOTE,l&'t. T.a. Toclofcwith 
loie pr chymift'i diiy. 

■ LUTESTRmG, Ifi't-ftrlng. f- L"- 

firigg, a fhining lillc. 
LUTFfERAN/Ifr-thir-Jn. f. A fol- 
.Jow^r of the doariaci of Luther. 
:''Lt?tHERANISM,li'-th4r-in-izm. f. 
' The religiout leneU h^d by the fol- 
' lower* of Luther. 
' LUTULENC^; ]ft'-ia-14ni. f. Mod- 
tlinef), turbidaefg. 

■ LUTULENr,ia'.t&-lABt.a. Muddy. 

Wrbid. . 

• To LUX, l4k'i.- ■Jv.a. To 
-ToLUJCATE, lifeVite. 5 put oat 

' t)f ioinc. todiiioint. 
■■ ]LUXAT10N-, lifef-J'-ihfto. f. The 
a£i of di(j<MDting; any thing dif- 
joinied. 
LUX^ l&k*'. C Liuqry, rolnptii- 
oufnef^ Not ofed. 



L YR 

LUXURIANCE, Ilg-rf'-rJ-ioi. 1, 
LUXURIANCY,ltg-*&'-rt-in-fJ- i 

Exaberincej abondaat- or wuua 

plenty or growth. 
LUXURIANT, lig-ifi'-r^-iot a. 

Exuberant, fttperfluoufly pleateou. 
To LUXURIATE, l6g-zfi'-r^ite. 

V. B. Togrowei'uberuitly, [o(boK 

with fupeiiluoiis plenty. - 
LUXURIOUS. I6g-zft'-r^.&». i. Da- 

lighting ia the pleafurea of the uble; 

aaminineriog toluxury; voluptuooi, 

en()aved to plciiTare i tuxuriaai; «!• 

uberant. 
mXURIOUSLV, Itg-zh'-if-M-ff. 

ad. DelicioaJIy, volnptuoolly. 
LUXURY, I4k'.ifi-r^. f. Vdupti- 

oufncl*, a^di^edneft to pleaTari; 

luxuriance, exuberaoce i deUdoai 

LYCANTHROPIST, d-kjn'-ilu*. 

pUl.r. One afftffted with lycanthropf. 
LYtANTHROPY, ll-kin'-ihfi-^f, 

f. A kind of madncfs, in which 

men hare the qualities of wildbnHi* 
LYDIAN. Ild'.yia. a. So/t. (fi- 

minate. 
LYING, WMng. The part, of Lit- 
LYMP^I, Hmf. r. Water, tranfp*- 

reni colour! e(s liquor, 
LYMPHATICK. lim-fJt'.Jk. f. A 

vclTel conveying the lymph. 
LYMPHATICK, llm-flt'-lk. a. Bt- 

longing to the lymph, conveyisg 

the lymph. 
LYNX, Ungk)'. r. A fpotted beill, *- 

nurkable for fpeed and Iharp fi^bt. 
LYRE, irre. f. A harp, a. muficai a- 

Arument. 
LYRICAL, llr'-rf-kil. \n. ?ertaa- 
LYRICK, llr'-ilfc J ing to a 

harp) or to ode*" of poetry foDg to I 

harp ; linking to a harp. 
L'YRIST. l!-rfrt. f. A mnficiin wW 

plays upon the barju 



,d.i.GoogIc 



M. 



MAC 

MACARONI, roJJt-i-r&'-nf. f 
A fop, ■ fribble, one wbo 
dieffes fanuftically, ooe who (61- 
km every ndicuioni mode ofirch. 

MACARONI, mik-l-rt'-n^ «. Be- 
loDgiag to a faaullic mode of drefi ; 
fdicd to a fcp. 

MACARONICK. m4k-4.rin'-Ik. ■. 
Coapofed of words akta from iiT-. 
fercBt UngaaKei, ind altered in 
fern, j a molea together. 

MACAROON, ■Brk-i-r6'n. f. A 
cnule, rode, low fellow; whence, 
Macaronick poetry ; a kindoffweec 
bikiut, made of flower, alnondg, 
ejji, and ftigar. 

MACAW, mi.ki'. r. AEnrdinthe 
Wed Indi«. 

MACAW.TREE, mi-ki'-tri. (. A 
fpeciet of tbe' palm-tree. 

MACB, mlTe. f. An enlign of au- 
tbority worn before magiftrate* ; a 
keiry blont weapon ; a dnb of me- 
tal ; a kind of fpice. Ti;e nutmeg 
ii esclofed in a threefold covering, 
of which the Iccond ii Mace. 

UACEBEARER, ntl't-btre&r. f. 
Doe who carries the mace. 

To MACERATE, mlT-lSr-Ate. v. a. 
To make lean, to wnrawayt to 
■ordfy, to harafi with corporal 
lutdllup* i to Aeep almoft to lbla> 
tioo, either with or without heat. 

H'ACEKATION, mlf-ffir-l'-Djio. r. 
The ad of wafling or makioK lean i 
aonificauoa, corporal hardffiip ; in 
■afofion, either with or withoac hf at, 
wherdo the ingredient) are intended 
to be almoA wholly dlflol ved. 

MACHINAL. mlk'-k^-niL a. Re- 
tiaag ta puehinei* 



MAD 

To MACHINATE, mik'-kln-ite. 

V. a. To plan, to cooirive, 
MACHINATION, mik.kln.i'-OiAn. 

r. Artifice, contrivance, roalicicMu 

MACHlNE,mi-(hl'n. f. Any com- 
plicated piece of worktnanfhip { an 
engincifupcmatural agency in pocmt. 

MACHINERY, mi-ihln.^^. (. En- 
ginery, complicated workmanlbip : 
the Machinery £gniiies that pan 
which the deities, angeh, or dcmoQif 
aCt ia a poem. 

MACHINIST, mik'-kj-nflt. f. A 
conftrnAor of engines or machiocf.' 

MACILENCY, mii'^l^-IAa-f^. £. 
Leannefi. 

MACILENT, mls'.f|-l«nt. a. Lean. 

MACKEREL, mlk'-krll. f. A fea-fifh. 

MACKEREL-G ALE, mik'-krll- 
gile. f. A ftroflg breeze. 

MACROCOSM, m4'.kf6-kizm. , f. 
The whole world, or vilible fyflem,' 
in oppofitioD to the tnicrocofm, or 
world of man. 

MACTATION, mik-tS'-fliin- C 
The aa of killing forlacrifice. 

MACULA, mik'-kfl-li. f. A fpot. 

To MACULATE. mik'-ki-lSte. v.«. 
To ftain. to fpot. 

MACULAT10N,inik.k&-li'-fh&n. f. 
Stain, fpot, taint. 

MACULE, mlk'.k&l. f. Afpot.altain. 

MAD, mid', a. Difordered in the 
mrndi diftraAed; over-run with any 
violent-or anrea(baable defire ; en- 
raged, furious. 

To MAD, mid', v. a. Tomakenad, 
to make furioas. to enrage. ^ 

To MAD, nid'. v, n. To be mad, to 
be foriout. 

MADAM, 



MAG 

UADAM, mU'-bm. f. The tern of 
compliment afed ia iddreli to ladiei 
of every degree. 
MADBRAIN, m&d'-br&ne. 7 . 

MADBRAINED, mid'-bHlnd. J "■ 
Difordered in the nindt bot-headed. 
MADCAP, mU'-klp. (. A m&dmaB, 
a wild bot'brabu fiellow ; * wild 
giddy KJrK 
^ To MADDEN, mld'n. ». n. To be 
cone mad, to >& ai mad. 
ToMADDRN, nld'n. v. a. To 

make mad. 
MADDER, mid'-dv. f. A pUnt. 
MADE, ml'dc. Prel. and part. pret. 

orMACB. 
MADEFACTION, mld-di-fik'. 

OiAn. f. Tbe aA of making wet. 
ToMADEPy, mi4-d4-(J. v.a. To 

moilten, to make wet. 
MADHOUSE, mid'-boQi. T. A honre 
where RailHWii are cived or con- 
fined. 
MADLY, mU'-l^ ad. Withoai un- 

derftaiidiag. 
MADMAN, mid'-mln. f. A mao 

deprived of his anderftandtng. 
MADNEfiS, mU'-nis. f. DiftraaioD; 
fury, wildnefi, rage. 
■ MADRIGAL, mid'-dr^-gil. f. A 
paftoral fotig. 
MADWORi. mW-witt. f. An 

herb. 
MAGAZINE, mig-g4-«*'o. f. A 
fiorehoufe, commonly in arfeDat or 
armoury, or repoficory orprovifioni: 
of late thit word bat figoiiied a mif- 
cellaneou) pamphlet. 
MAGDALEN, mig'-ii-lia. f. A 
. penitent pvollituie. 
MAGE, mi'dzh. f. A magician. 
MAGGOT, mig'-^&t. f. A f mall 
grub which tumi into a £y j wbim- 
ly, caprice, odd fancy. 
MAGGOITINESS, mig'-gti-tj- 
nk$. f. Tbeftateofaboandingwith 



MAGGOTXy. raig'-g4^-^ ad. FoU 

of naggott t caprtcioa), wbimfical. 
MAGIAN, mi'-dahf-lii. f. A wife 

man, an caftcrn pulofopher. 
MAGICAL, midch'-^.kil. a. A&- 

ing, or performed hf lecrct aid in- 

n&ble poweri: 



MAG 

MAGICALLY, niidih'.»;|dl-i. id. 

A.__i: .,- .1 :.-. -r l.L 



MAGICIAN, mi-dKhlOi'-^. I. Om 
Ikilled in magkkt an enchanter, a 
necromancer. 
MAGICK. inUah'-Ilc. f. The artof 
putting in aaion tbe power of !]»- 
ritsi the fecret operationi of nitn- 
ral powcK^ 

MAGICK, midzh'.Ik. a. locanutiBg; 
necromantick. 

MAGISTERIAL, ad-AMUil^i- 
U. a. Such at fuiii a mailer ; lofty, 
arrogant, defpotick i cbymically pte- 
parcd, after tbe manner of a ma- 
gi tierv. 

MAGISTERIALLY, mS dzUf-ii'- 
r^ il-f. ad. ArrogaDiIv. 

MAGISTERIALNESS. m'UzW- 
tt'-r^-il-nii. f. Haughtiners, airs of 
a mailer. 

MAGISTERY,'iiiildi(h'-lf«*r-f. C 
A term in chymiRry. 

MAGISTRACY, mldzh' If-trif-J.f. 
Office or dioLiity of a magiflrate. 

MAGlSTRALLV. midzh'- If-tril-J. 
ad. Dcrpotically, authoritatively, 

MAGISTRATE, mldah'-ff-trtt. f. 
A man publickly invefted with au- 
thority, a guvernour. 

MAGNA CHART A, mig'-ri-kl>- 
li. f. The great charier, the blfii 
of Englilh laws and privilege]. 

To MAGNANIMATE, raig-nio'-J- 
mite. V. a. To make courageoni, 
to infpire with geatnefi of mind. 

MAGNANIMITY, tnlg-tdi-nliB'- 
li-j^. f. Grcatnefs of mind, deva^ 
tion of foul. 

MAGNANIMOUS, mig-nln'-;^- 
miJi. a. Great of mind, elevated in 
fentiment. 

MAGNANIMOUSLY, mig nln'-^ 
Di^ri^. ad. Bravely, wiui git*t- 
nefi of mind. 

MAGNESEA,mag-n<Mhi.f. Aligbti 
white, abforbeni earth. 

MAGNET, mig'-oAt. f, Thelodi 

' Itone, the ftone that attradi iron- 

MAGNETICAL, a^-nit'-tj' 



AL, io4g-nil'-tJO 
K, mlg-nii'-tlJc. ), 



MAGNETICK; ., 

Relating to the magnet; hi<i4| 
' powen fljrt^jfoadfW w tbofe trf tfc< 



mlg-nlf-lj-, 1 
j.Dir-/lk. J '' 



M A t 

Bi^t t tttraCtin, having the power 
Vtdnw ihiogs diftaat. 
MAGNETISM, niig'.nit-lEm. f. 
pDwtr of the lo»lftoiie> power of 

MAGNIFIABLE, mig-nJ-ff-lW. a. 

To be extolled or praifed. Un- 

nfui). 
MAGNlFltAt.. mlg-Blf-JJ-. 

til. 
UAGNIFICK, mig. 

fllnSriooa, grand. 
MAGNIFICENCE. mig-oir-ff. 

Hat. f. Grandeur of appearance, 

fploidour. 
MAGNIFICENT, Diig-nir.fi-Hin, 

!• Grud in appearance, fpleniHd, 

ponpoDi; fond of fplendsur, fec- 

''"S ereatnefs lo Ihotv. 
MAGNIFICENTLY, Inig.n^^f^ 

fbt-t^. id. PompouOy, fplendidly. 
MAGNIFICO, mig-nlt'-f^-kl. f. A. 

grudee of Venice. 
MAGNIFIER, ro4g'.n^n-6r. f. One 

tbai prulei 'extrat^gandy ; a gl;ifi 

thai iDcrnafcs the bulb of »ny objcA. 
To MAGNIFY,, mlg'-nj-ff v. a. 

To nibe great, to exaggerate, to 

atol highly ; to exalt, to raife in 

eKmauoD ; to increafe the ballc of 

tBj ohjtCt to the eye. 
MAGNIPOTENT, mig-tilp'-pi- 

ttat, a. Of great power, mighty. 
MAGNITUDE, mig'-n^tfid. f. 

Gmtae&, eraodeuri comparative 

balk. 

Magpie, mig'-p>. r. AWrdfome- 

tinn unght to talk. 

Mahogany, mi-hig'-in-^. f. a 

hard, durable, brown wood, much 

afcd for fori 
MAHOMET, mA'-Vniit. f. The 

pretended prophet, who fo ended 

the religion and empire of the-Sa- 

nccDt aboat the year of Chrill G tj . 
_ MAHOMETAN. mi-hAm'-i-tin. a. 

Bdongine to Mahomet, pertuning 

to ihe religion of Mahomet. 
MAHOMETANISM. mii-Um'-t- 

tia-iroi. f. The religion introdaced 

by Mabooiet. 
MAm, ni'de. If. An nnmarried 
MAIDEN, ml'dii. { woman,! 

po) a wvmA ftrvaot, finale. 



MAID,nii'de. f. A fpeciet of &kH 
fiOi. 

MAIDEN, mido. a. CooGftingof 
virgini; freib, new, unuled, unpol- 
luted/ 

MAID)%NHA1R, mrdn-hire. f. A 

MAIDENHEAD, mi'do.hM. 1 > 

MAIDENHOOD, mS'dn-b4d. J 
Virginity, virgin purity, freedom 
from contamination; newneCi, frclH- 
nefa, ancontaminatcd ilate. 

MAfDENLIP, ml'dn-ilp. f. Ait 
herb. 

MAIDENLY. mJ'dn-I^ a. Like a. 
maidi gentle, modell, tinoroua. de- 

MAIDEN SESSION, mi'dn-firili&tu 
f. A feflloQ in which no perfoa » 
capitally convifled. 

MAIDHOOD. ini'de-hiJ. f. Virgi- 
nity. Not nfed. 

MAIDMARIAN. mi'de-rotr'-yki. t, 
A kind of dance. 

MAIDPALE, mi'de-fi!e. a. Vth 
like a lick virgin. 

MAIDSERVANT. mJ'de-ffr-vlnt. t 
A female fervant. 

MAJESTICAL, mi-dzhij'-tf- > 
kil. '■ J-iL 

MAJESTICK, mi-dihis'-tflc. > 
Augull, having dignity t Aately> 
pnmpoiu, fublime. 

MAjeSTlCAU.Y. ni-dzbis'-tf. 
kiit-^. ad. With dignity, wuh 
grandeur. 

MAJESTY, tnldzh'-if-t^. f. Dig- 
nity, grandeur; power, (bvereiga- 
ty i elevatioti ; the title of kingt anil 
queens. 

MAIL, mile, f. A coit of Seel net- 
work worn for defence ; any armour; 
■ poftman'» bundle, a bag. 

To M AIL, mft'le. v. a. To arm defen- 
fively, to covera* with armour. 

To MAIM, m&'me. v. a. To depriv* 
of any oeceEuy part. lo crip[Je by 
lof} of a limb. . 

MAIM.mA'me. f. PrivaBon of foma 
eJTeDtial ^rt, lamenefi pfodaccd bj 
a woond or ampnitiiHi ; injury, 
mifchief; eltrmiu defed. 

MAIN, mi'ne. a. Principal, chieff 
riolcnl, ftrcngt groA* coDtaining 



M A J 

ike chief part; iinportiDt> for- 

cible. 
UAlN.rai'ne. r. Tliegrori, the bulk; 

the fum, the whole ; the ocean ; vio- 

IcDCei force ; a hand at dice ; the 

cootiDCDt i a hamper. 
MAINLAND, mi'ne-libd. {. Conti- 

IdAtNLY. n)i'ne■i^ ad. Chiefly, 
piircipall)' i gtody, powerfully. 

MAINMAST, ma'ne-mift. f. The 
chief or middle mall. 

MAINPRISE, ml'ne-prtz. f. Deli- 
very into the culioay of a friend, 
upon lecurity given for appear' 

To MAINPRISE, mVoe-pHw. ».a. 

To bail 
MAINSAIL. Dil'ne-Jll. f. The fa!) 

of the matnmafl. 
MAINSHEET. mA'ne-IhJt. f. The 

flieet of the tDaSnfail. 
To MAINTAIN, mSn-tVnc. v. a. 

To prcfervct to keep ; to defend, to 

make good ; to keep up, to fupport 

theexpenfeof ; to fupport with the 

conveniences of life. 
To MAINTAIN, mJn.ti'nc. v. a. 

To fupport by argumeDtt to aflert 

s> a tenet. 
MAINTAINABLE, raSn-ii'De-ibl. 

a. Defenfible, jullifiable. 
MAINTAINER, mSn-ia'ne-fir. , f. 

Supporter, cherilher. 
MAINTENANCE, mi'n-tin-ini. f. 

Supply of the neceSariei of life; 

fapport, proteflion ; contiauance, 
I Cttutity from failure. 

I MAINTOP, ml'ne-iip. f. The top 

! of the mainmaA. 

MAINYARD, mi'ne-yird. f. The 

yard of the maiomaft. 
MAJOR, mfl'-dxh6r. a. Greater in 

oumber. qoantity, or extent ; great- 

MAJOR, mS'-dzVur, f. The officer 
above the captain ; a mayor or head 
officer of a town ; the firll propofi- 
tioD of afyllogilin, eon tailing jbme 
' generality ; Major-general, ^e ge- 
neral officer of the fecood rank; 
Major-domo,' one who hold* occa- 
fionaJly the place of maftcr of the 
houfe. 
^ /. S ■"" 



M A.X 

MAJORATION, mi.dihfi tl'-Alta. 
f. Increafe, enlargernent. 

MAJORITY, ini-dzhAr'-Ic-f f. The 
ftatc of being greater; the greater 
namber ; full of age, end of minoriiy ; 
the office of a major. 

MAIZE, ml'ze. (. Indian wheat. 

To MAKB,m&'ke. V. a. To'createt 
10 fortn of materials; V produce at 
the agent ; to produce as a cauTei 
to perform, to ufc ; to bring into 
any ftate or condition; to form; lo 
hold, to keep ; to elUblifh in richei 
orbappineri; lofuffer, toineur; lo 
commit i to compel, to force, to con- 
Arain ; to intend ; to raife as profit 
from any thing ; to arrive at ; to 
gain I to force, to gaia by force; to 
pat, to place ; to incline ; to prove 
as an argument; to reprefent; to 
conditute ; to amount to ; to mouldj 
to form ; To Make away, to kiU. 
to dellroy ; to transfer ; To Make 
account, to reckon, to believe ; Ta . 
Make account of, Mefteem, to re- 
gard ; To Make free with, to treat 
without ceremony ; To Make good, 
to maintain, to juDify ; to fulll, to 
accomplifh ; To Make light of, to 
conGder as of no confequence; To 
Make 'love, to court, to play the 
gallant ; To Make merry, to feaft< 
to partake of an entertainment ; To 
Make much of, to cheri(h, tofofleri 
To Ma^e of. What to make of, i), 
how to underltaodi To Make of, 
to produce from, to eS'efi ; to con- 
fider, to account, to efteem ; To 
Make over, to fettle in the bands 
of truftees, to transfer ; To Mak« 
out, to clear, to explain, to dear 
to one's felf ; to prove, to ennce^ 
To Make fure of, to coofider as cer- 
tain i to fecnra to one's poffelEoat 
To Make up, to get together ; to 
recoBcilc ; to repair ; to compa&, 
as ingredients ; to fuppty, to cool- 
penfate j to fettle, to adjufi j to ac- 
complifh, to conclude. 
To MAKE, ml'kc. v. n. To tend, to 
travel, to go any way, to ruQ); to 
contribute j to operate ; to afi >^ 
a proof or argument, orcauTe; to 
GOiKiir ; to fhow, to appear, to cany 
appeuaBce i 



M AL 

. a^Mniee i To Makfl xiny widi, 
to denro^i HI kill i To Mike for, 
Mii»iHUge> tsfUvoiir; To Main 
vp, wtompMAiti ur b« iDRnc] ; To 
Uikfwithi loc{incir. 
UAEfi,inrke. f. Fom, ftfuOure, 

tlMK. 

HAKEBATE, mVfce.biii. f firMler 

. UAKBPEACE,»i'ke-p«i.f. Peace. 

■dkcr, recoMitcF. 
I HAK£Jt. ttA'-kbr. r. The Crektor, 
! ooa «4o Ktktn any tlung ; oas wbo 

feuunrtMnfjiH ii'i propw (Ute. 
MAKfiWEfGHT, mi'ke-witB. f. 

Aaj faiiU thing difown in to tntke 

■pMWht. 

UALADVf nil' i dt- f. A dirnre, 
I t JUxAper, m duatiet 'of bodr. 

ickac6. 
HALANDERS^ nU'-fta-dirv. f A 

trf tttk m the pailrm of -korfei. 
M^APBRT.nU'-l'pirt. i. Safty^ 

fnck wiA iinp«(leiK« 
MALAPBRTL-Y, miT-i-p^rt-l^. ad. 

hipgdMtty, fnicily. 
IIALAPERTNES9, nU'.ipirti^). 

i Un&atfi of MplywiAoar'^e- 

CCBCj, tjoick inipadnce. faneltHA. 
ToMALAXATE.mi-lilw'-lte. t. a. 

To Mlea. to knnd to ftfmef*. 
irALAXATION,tD«.]ik-fft'-lh6n. f. 

Theaftoffeftcmng. 
UALS,ane. a. Of the fex that be- 

{en MBBg, not femde. 
UALEi in^. f. The hi of aajr 

fceciei. 
■l4L£i ibU'. In ceopofiiioB, fie- 

alieiUL. 
MALE ADMINISTRATION, mlT. 

U-nla>nK-trl".fl)fiR. f. Bad na. 

litcaient of antrf « 
HAUCONTENT. aJI.Un-tftil'. 

f. (he who it dtfcontented, tme who 

it Aflitiified nritd the gtrveranin: 
MALECONTENT, ffiif-k^'tint' 
MALECONTBNTED, 

ih'.tM. 

*• DHcoptenled, diflaflaffrd, 
MALECONTBNTKt>Lr, fflU-^&n. 

ih'-tU-W. ad. 'Whh difeMtem. 
MAlECONTENTEpNESS, mil- 

kh-ife'-iU-BJi. f. £>ifcoBieiited' 

sea, waMofaBKUOu to lomtmcnt- 
Vol. lit 



c nnrcniinmi. 
nif-kfin-tint'. 1 
D. mti-kha- S- 



JW A L 

MALBItlGTGD, ttiJtl-lUlk'.'iM.' a. 

Accurled. 
MALEDICTION^, ailMt-dtk'.fliAm 

f. Cwit, cWcmdoo, dcnuDciatioa- 

ofefil. 
MALEFACTION, nU^lt-fik'-aifim 
' f. A criwe, ao offence. 
MALEFACTOR, mir.lt-ftk-tir. f. 

An offtn'drr algalnft liw, a criniitali 
MALEFICENCE, mi-lir-l-flni. t. 

MirchievoafDefs, ill-doing. 
MAL&FlOK, tf&I'ltf-flk. a. Mif'- 

chtrvous, hartfaL 
MALEPRACTICB, mil-prUt'-tli. A 

Prafticc contrary to rulei. 
To MALETREAT, mil-trt't. *. a. 

Toabufe, taniVtll. 
MALETREATMENT, mihttt'u 

mint, ft- AiMfe, iirnrage. 
MALEVOLENCE, ihi liv'-rft-Ihi. 

r. III'WUI, melinauoD to hurt othen* 

malignity. 
MALEVOLENT, in4.Mv'-v&-UDt. •. 

IH-dirpofetl towsnl* othera. 
MALEVOLENTLY, milliv'.vik 

lii»-ll>. ad. Majignl]', mafiginbtly. 
MALICE.. mil'-Ui. f. IMtbcratS 

dlifdiief}. iH inten^n to aay OMp 

de&re of hgrting. 
MALICIOUS. mi-Uflv'o&s. *. Ill>- 

difpofed to any One, intending ifl, 
MALIC10DSI.Y, mi-H(h'-4M^. ad. 

Wiih'iDilignity, with iotentioa of 

mifchief. 
MALICIOUSNESS, mi-1llh''6r.D{i. 

C Malice, TDteotion of mifchief to ' 

another. 
MALIGN, tai-IfDe. a. Unfaronr- 

able, ilMifiKired to any one, mali- 

dovi; infeCMoat, fatal to the tMd]r> 

peftitential, 
To-MA'LIGN.mi-fl'ne. ^. a. Tere> 

gard with envy or maHce j to hurt | 

to cenfure. 
MALIGNANCY, ni-IIg'-nin-^. f. 

Malevolence, mafice, dellrdAivs 

tendeocy, 
MALIGNANT, ml-lfg'.nlnt. a. Eil- 

vions, malicioQii hofiUcto life, at 

MaKgnaiit fe*eri. 
MALIGNANT, ml-llg'-nint. f. A 

nan of ill Intention, malevtdently 

difpofed i it was a word nfed of tb* 

deteiidvn of tbe chatth sad ao- 
r uKhy 



.MA L 

. MKhjby th« rebd d&uUt ia the 
civil wan, 

MALIttNANTLY, I8l-ll«^ninl-I^ 
»d. With ill inuDtioD. nalicioudy, 
tDilchievoufly. 

MALtGNEK. oi-U'ite-iiir. f. One 
who nguit another with ill-will i 
firuAlcal ccnfnrer. 

MALIGNITY, tti-llg'-nlt-^ f. Ma- 
lice {. deftnClive KiideDCj ( evilnefi 
of iMtuce. 

MALIGNLY, nl-iroe-lj'. td. Ea- 
vioulty, with ilt-will, 

MALKlN.ni'-UD. f. A dirty wench. 

MALL, mir. r. A Oroke, ■ blow. 
Obfolete. A kind of better or hsm- 
tner ; a walk; where tbey formerly 
played'witb malli and ImIIj. 

MALLARD, nil'-lird. f. The drake 
Ofihe wild duck. 

MALLEABILITY, mil'ljt^l-bir.li- 
^. r. Qiulityof Hiduringthe haauner. 

tlALLEABLE, InU'-1^1bl. a. Ca- 
pable of being fpread by bcatinr 

MAi.LBABL^t<BSS, ai^' ]f-ibU 
nil. f. Qhatity of cndurit)^ the 



ToMALLE4TE,:oii'-l}.iw. «,a. 

To hammer 

MALLET, mii'-Ut. . f. - A wooden 

hammer. . - 

MALLOWS, mi!'-lAz. f.. .A plant. 
MALMSEY, [nrm-z>. (. A fbif of 

grape; a kind of wintf. 
MALT, nril'lt. f. Grun (teeped io 

water and fcrmcnied, then dried on 

a kiln. 
.To MALT, milt, r- n. To onkc 

malt, to be made malt. 
M ALTD RmK,[n^'It-drlngk'.f. Diwk 

made of malt. 
MALTDUST, joiilt-dtft. f. The 

duA of male. 
MALTED. milt-Id. part. Matjeioto 

malt. 
MALTFLOOa. milt-flire. f. A 

floor to dry male, 
MALTHORSfi, mi'lt.h&rt. £ AdnU 

dolt. Obfolete, 
MALTHOUSE, milt-hoiw. f. The 

btMlding in which male ii made. 
MALTMAN,m&'U-miD. | L One 
' MALTSTER, oi'lf ttr. J who 
' -naku suit* 



M AK 

MALVACEOUS, toU-*l'-<h&i. • a., 

Kdttipg n n)>lk>w». 
MALVBKSATlON.mil-Tit-aMhlB. 

L Bad Jhilt*, qiean ani&cei. . 
MAMMA, tnlm-mi'. f. The ted 

word for awiher, 
MAMMARY, mim'.mi-rf. a. Sc- 
. laune .to th< bt€$St„ 
MAMMET, mim'.mjt, f, ApvppMt 

a figute drelled up. 
MAMMIFORM, mim'-m^fi'm. U_ 
~ Having the Ihapejif pfp^ or: dog). 
MAMILLARY, mim^mitMt-r^. .a. 

B«longinK to the papa or dog*. 
MAMMOCK. mW-mUc,.f Ahnft 

(hapcleb )»ece. '. 

To MAMMOCK, mim'rmUt. T.a. 

To tear, lo pull to piccei., 
MAftlMON.mim'.in^iK f, RiiEh?. 
MAMMONIST. mim'.m^-lft. £ 

One who doati oa rkll4|. 
MAN, ftikn. (. Haman betng. At 

m«lp c^ the btunan.^pecict ; vfcrraat, 

an attendant j a wwd of faailiu?|y 
:, botdeiQig bn confnnpt ; it is i^f^if 

a looie tigni&catjon Ukc-;h« Freud 
. . ''pit,.>oo«, any one ;,. one of necov 
. inoii qualtficauoR* ; uKli*ida*li * 

moreablE. ^ece at cbefotor draagho . 

Man of war, a fhtp of war. .j ' 
ToMAH.m&n'. v.a. Tofunu&wuk 

jMn ; %fL guard with mea ; to forn^ 

to ftrengthea; to tame a hawk. . 
To MANACLE, min'-oikl. r. a. Tl 

chain the bandi. Is Aiadde. 
MANACLES, ini()'-niUdx..f, Cluii 

for the'handt. 
To MANAGE, min'-l^- *■ >•. '^^ 

condafi, to c^ry on ; to trtu * 

hqrfftto.gneefDlaAkm; togorcflb 

to make traftablc i to wield, lo au» 

or life cajily ; ro hulhand, to iw^ 

the ottjeft of caution, to treat with 

caatioQ or decency. 
ToMANAGE, mio'-Idxh. vl n. To 

faperintend aSurt. to traafad- 
MANAGE,D>iLn'-fdah. f. CoiHUa. 

adminifi ration J arkbngfchool;n>- 

nagemcot of a horJe. 
MANAGEABLE, nin'.ddsh.iU. •• 

£dy IB the ale i (overaafale, tnA* 

able, 
MANAGEABLEMESS,; tuAi-iJi^' 

Ibl-nia. L Accommodarinn lom 
II "Wf 



MAN 

ofe t traSiUeiMlt. tafineft le be'go- ' 

MANAGBM£NT. nln'-nUxh. 

ubt. i. CondoA, ■dniaiftritiaD ; 

fitSme, trv^Bnati, doKog. 
ll.4NAGBR,»Jln'-niJzh-6r. f. One 

wbohai'tke ca&dnd or direAba of 
' uj tbioK ( A BSD of fnigaliif , ■ 

rasd liiimand. 
; HANAGS^Y. BilnMdzh-i^. (. 
I Cotdnd; direAioD, addimiAration ( 

hnfliiidrjt IraMliiy ; naDBer of 

MANATTON.mi-Dl'-Mn. f. The 

■ftefiffuinf from fomething cUe. 
; MANCHET, irlniOi'-ii. f. A (anil 
: tHfiif«MbMaa. 
i MlNCHtLD. mln'-tftild. f. A mile 
I tUU. 
; HANCHINEEL, mintOi' ln-«l. f. 

Attmtrte, « ictive'of the Woft 
! bdin. 
, T<iMANCIPATE,Bln'-9.pSte. v.a. 

Tae«8i*e, to bind. 
: HANQPATION, oAn-ff-pi'-tkiin. 

C filtnry, tn«Dlutit«ry obliguioD'. 
! MANCIPLR, Mjn'-slpl. f.. Tht 

fann) of K cMniDtiDitj'i the p«r- 

I MANDAMUS. Ria-dl'-BiAt. f. A 
\ writ from [he coon of King'i Bench. 
; MANDARIN. nin-di-rl'D. f. A CtaU 
■tfaMbtemuor magiHrtte. 
MANOATAKY. B>ka'-ii^iiT-f. (. 
I He (B whom the pope hu, by vir- 
iwof kuprerogadve, and bis own 
right, giveD t Mandxte, for 



rc£- 



MANDATE, oAn'-ikt. (. Com- 

Madi precept, chuse, GOaaur> 

fioB, feet or ir*i^iniKFd. 
MANBaTOR, >nln.dft'-dr. f. A 

dirtdor. 
I MANDATORY, min'-di tfir-^ a. 

Ntceptive, diicd(»T- ' ' 

MASOIBLE, nin'-ifibl. f. Thejvv, 

>W liftraaMDt of maBducstioa. 

Mandibular, uio-oib'-u.iAr. a. 



Bthiagme to thia j** 
MANDitAKE, mka- 



drlfce. f. .A 
fUAt, the not tf vrhxh u Cud to bear 
arefaaUance loihe human fbm.' 
I^MANDUCaTE. iiiio'-iI&.klie. 
*-b TocInw, to eat. 



MANDUCATION, nin-M.U'. 

Ih6n. f. Eatins, chewing. 
MANE.nSrne. f. The hair which 

hangs down on the neck of horfea. 
UANEATER.minMt&r. {. Ann- 

nibal, an anthrDpophagire. 
MANED.mi'nd. a. Having a muw. 
MANES, mi'-nic. f. Ghoft, fiiade. 
MANFUL, mia'-ftt. a. ^dd, ftoat, 

MANtmLV.nirt'-f&l^ adi Bold. 

If, ttoatly, 
MANFULNESS, fnln'-fOl-ne*. f. 

Stoutnefii boMnef*. 
MANGANESE, ming'-gl-nix. £ 

A mineral ufed chiefly fm purifying. 

glafa. 
MANGE, mi'ndzli. f, Tbtitthot 

fcab in CMll*. 

MANGER, mi'n-dzhftr.f. TbeptKs 
or vellel in which animali are fed 

MANGlNESS, nl'adzh-^-nis. f. 

Scabbineft, infedion with the mange. 
To Mangle, ning'gl. «. a. To 
' lacerate, to cot or tear piece-peal. 

to batcher; tofioootblinenbymeaiii 

of a mangle. 
MANGLE, ming'gl. f. Amachineot 

utenfil for fmoothing houfe Kan. 
MANGLER, min/.gllr. f. A 

hacker, one ibat oeftrof i bnngHng- 

1y ; one who (jaaootfai tinea by meuia 

of a mangle. 
MANGO, mlng'-e6. f. A frait of 

the iflc of Java, broogbt to Eoropt 

pickled. 
MANGY, ml'ndali.^. «. Ukati 

with the mange, fcabby. 
MANHATER.>i<ln'.htte-&r.f. Amif:. 

anthrope, one thai hatet nunkiod. 
MANHOOD, min'.b&d. f. Homaa 

nature j viribty. not womanhood | 

ririJity, not childhood; courage^ 

fiirtiiode. > 
MANIACAL. mi-nr-i-kU.') a. Rt- 
MANIACK, ml'-n^-Ui. j giag 

with BUteef*. 
M ANI ACK, ni'-nl-Uc. f. A madman. 
MANIFEST, min.D^.fift. a. V\tki, 
' spent not oonecaled I detaded. 
MANIFEST, mia'-nfflf); r. A dc 

daratitm. a pnyick prowftatitm. 
ToUANlP£5r,n>tn'.i^4|iU v.*. 
»a T» 



Tq sake >ppe|t^> ta ftioir pliMf, 

to difcaver. 
MAISJKBSTATION. vJn n^-fjf- 

d'-flt&ti, r. I>ilGo*er]i, pwblkMion. 
MANiF^STibLli; mftn-ot-«»'.tlbt. 

R. Eafyto be m«>leevKl«at. 
MANIFKSTLY, «>ia'-of.m-\f. ul. 

Cturly, evideMlr. 
MANIFe^TNE&i», niiD'-nt'fitl-iiii- 

f. Perfpicuity, clur evidenco, 
MANIPSSTQ, ttia^vi (it'-xb. -f. 

A pablick prate Aation, a declaration 

MANIFOLD, min'.n^faid. a. Of 
dif&rtnt kindli at^f in nunil^f, 
multiplied* 

Manifolded, min-o^.f^'i-did. >. 

' Hiding iipaDjr doublet. 
MANiFOLDLVi- min'^^f&ld-l^. 

. ad, tqa n^wfotd manner. 
]^AN^Kl^(>■>>K-n^kla. (. A little 

MANILLE, ni-iK'. f. 'na fecond 
beS car4 K ombce or euadrUk. 

MANIPLE. aJLD'-lpl. t. Abudfuli 
AfmVltMDdorfiridim.. . 

WAN1PUI.AR. ■Bi-Dip-rp4-Ui- •• 
Relating to a maniple. 

dorci-t 

VANSINQ, mk-ltfad^ C ,Tb« race 
or bwici of bunu beiog^. 

UANLESS. min'-ii*. *. WitbOnt 
mcHt not manned. 

MaHLIKE, min'-lU». a. Having 
tb«cooq>t«tc^aalitieiofanan, be-' 
fitting a man. 

If ANUN&SS, mia'-i;-nii. t Dig- 
nity, bnvttf, ftoutnefa. . 
;MANLy. nit'■l^ a» Minliieo. ba- 
ODBtng a nan. £nnf hra*q> ftoat. 

UANLY.mb'-lj^ad. WitKcourkge, 
like a mm- 

MAN-NA, nAB'-ni. C.-A <lelicioat 
food diililled from Heaven &ir die 
filppOilt «f llw IfraeHtci in ibdr paf. 
£)ije tt>roagb.tfce wildern^; ■ con- 
crete vegetabte jaice g«iHi|^»rgi tt ve. 

MANNBK.lBili'rnir?r. Farm, me- 
. lbo4 ; h^MT. hlhMD ; fist, kind i 
miab caA of die kaoki panliar w«f ; 
.^tenen, a die plnrali geaeial h-^ 
of Ufet rnOEah. babkt i ceiemfmions 



HAK 

M^tWRRIST. ntin'-tit-Bk. f. Oh 

who bar a paiticular manocK 
MANNBULINESS; mJta'.nir.Il.ak 
f. Civility, ccrerpaiiio(u,ioiQpIai(aM«. 
MANNERLY, fMinVn^Jf a. Ci«D, 

. wremontoni, coinplaiteT. 
MANNER-LY.-nuinWi:.!^. ad. Ci- 

vMkfi wittiQiK radieDera. 
MANNIKlN, mia'-n^-Jihi, {. A 

'■ liitlr'tnAi, 'a dwarf. , 
MANNISH. mia'-niOi, a. Ham 
the a^pmr^Dceof a^napt htidt aw- 

MAN(AM&'i'ER< *ii-nAm'i't£r. £, 

Ad inArumenc to how the rsrilj « 

.dbiftty of *e Bir. . 
MANOR, mii'-n^r. f. Manor £gn- 

fier. in coqunon law. a rub of gt^ 

vemrocat which a man hath oict 

fucb ai hold land wlikh 'bii fee. 
UANOSilAUaA-xA-ii'ii. m. St., 

longing to a manor. 
MANS£. nlai'. C AUitHmHtBtt 

a parfonage-hoiilej 
MANSION, iakn-Atm.' f. Hanrf 

Fcfidrnce. abode, boufe. 
MANSLAUGHTER, ti>iii'-ill-i(r. £ 

Murdirr, dedrwdiun of the bMM | 

fpccie* ; in law, the aft of Uby 

a man sot u^oUy without Mb 

though without malice. 
MANSLAYBR>nAa'-IH-At.£ Mah 

derer, one that hai kiJled aaothc*. 
MANSg^TE, ininVfWb. a^ Tatf^ 

gentle, not ferockiiu. 
MANSUETUPB. mioVM-iU. U 

TtBcnels, geatltocfa.' 
MANTEL, inint'L f. Wori: raiM 

bcfbre jn chiiBM> In conceal k. 
MANT£i/BT>»in.4-»t^. {. Atel 

cloak worn by women ; in forafi- 
..cadon, a kind <£ movBtUB fUti 

houfe, driven before the pjtMWfn, 

ai Hindi to flidacr.them. 
'MANTELTREB. n^'d-ui. t, A 

camicc or Oielf over a ire.^a*C> 
MANrM^fiR, m&n-tr^. i. A 

laagemttgkey. or bllleaB. 
MANTLE, mlatl. (. ..A \dU d 

cloak or garment.- , . . 
ToMANTLB, Bind. T.a. Todob* 

iTaMANTlvE. miMl t. n. Tt 
ffitai ;h« mag* »iafkmk»f^ 



fuHi tobeaq>ud«d,to'l}>i«l<fIux> 
•naotlji togather Miy cbingon the^ 
ivtix, to frofli.; v> fvawnt, to be 
in rprwbtly ■oiuow. . 

U/iNTOA^ B^f-ii. r. AUdy'i 
gwo, 

U.INTUAMAKER, mka-ti-ai- 
iU. i. Que who ntkci gowns for 

H^tNUAL. oiId'-MI. t. Pcrfbrmed 
bji the kaqd, uffct by ih« bind. 

UANUAL. DiiLn'-u.^. f. A rnall 
i btok, fach ai may tie carried in tb 
bud. 

MACCUBUL. fni-D&'-byiJ. a. Bb. 
longing to fpoil, taken ip war. 

UdNUBRlUM, iDA-i)li'-br^-6m. f. 
Aliindl^ 
1 MANUDUCTJON, , ro4o-n4-dik'. 
Mb. f. Guidance by tke band. 

MANUFACTORY. min-oii-ac'- 
ttr-^. f. Tbe piocer* of fbrraing any 
pew of work by bwd ; the place 
«iieie gqodi (kc iMDitfaflured. 

BANUP/iCrURE, mia-ni-fik'-tAr. 
i- TM pradkc of making loy piece 
of warknanlbipL any thing made 

TniUNUFACTURE.mifi-nfi.ak'- 

iu<. V. a. To «akcby artaodln- 

iMr» to foroa by iworkaiaiilhip. 
)IANUFACTUR£R> miA-n^-Ok'- 

l^i^ar. r. A worktaaBi ao anilcer. 
ToMANUMlSE, inia'-iid.idM. r.a. 

Tofn freci to dirp)ir« from ftaverji. 
MA,NUM;SS10N. «>i<t-ai-B)ia>'-^n. 

i. The ad of giving kibtrty to Haves. 
TpUANUA4tT. »Vna-nIt'. v. a. 

To rcleafe from daverji. 
MANUlARLt.iii-i&'-rJLbL a. Ca- 

p^de of ctilmsiioo- 
MANURANCE,ii4-ii&'-riBi.{. Agn- 

nlurc, colli v«iion. 
To MANURE, vi-a&'r. v. a. To 

cnltif ate bf manml Wbou ) to dongi 

to (utm with cMKialb. 
MANURB, mi-^Hu {. S(Hi to be 

Ui4 oa landa. 
HANUREMENT. mi-nfiV-m^L f. 

CnlcivatioBi laHwovMMM. 
MANURER. mi^t^-rtr. f. He wto 



MANUSCRIPT. »iD'-t,a-fcrIilt, f. 



MAK 

MANY,m4n'.n^. «.. CoDfiJi;A{;of« 

great nuniberK nijmetoug. 
MANY, mtn'-nf. {. A maltitnde.* ' 

company! a gnu namber ; peopte 

It i* muclt uted in o>ii)nnfitit>i>. 
MANYCOL-OURED. ro4n'-»^-Wl- 

l^rd. a. Having many c<^o«r*. 
MANYCORNERED, a^n'-nHltv 

D^rd. a. Pdygooal, baving nanj 

MA N YH B ADEDj.min'-D^.hid-dld. 
a. Having many hcad«. 

MANYLA.NGUAGED, min'-nji 
ling-gwldahd. «. Having avf 

' iangoAgcs. 

MANYPEOPt-BD, n)4n'.n>-p4pI4: 
NonerouQy p4^1oi». 

MANYTIMES, o^'-a^-tlnB. ad. 

. Ofticn, rTcq^otly. 

MAP, mip'. i. A geographical pic* 

' ujre on which lajidi vad feas are dvr 
lineaied aQcordieg to the loivgitode 
a^d latitude t a dcwfiptifin of a co<M 
try by linei drawn on paper ; a view 
of .VI oAate accordiAg to cxad tAi 
me»(areniei\t. 

To MAP, nip'. T.t. .TodeliM»K; 
toletdowB- Little. ufed. 

MAPL£. mi'pl. f. A tree Aeqna* 
in hedge- rowt. 

MAPPERY, nlp'.p&r.^. (. Tke art 
of pluming and defigais^ 

ToMAR.inl'r. r. a. Toiojare/t* 
fpoil, to damage. 

MARANATHA, Mi-r^ni'-tU. {. ft 
was a form of deoouncing k curfe, 
or anathematixiBg among the jewa* 

MARASMUS, mtrix'-in&a. U A 
confuispiioo. 

MARAUDER, mi-ri'd-br. t A flit- 
dier tkit tovei abent in fcmh of 
pl«ader. 

MARAUDING, iBi-r&'d-Iflg. f. fUm~ 
dering, roving to qucft of plonder. 

MARBLX mi'rbl. f. Stone qfedi* 
fifltucj and elegant bnildingi. ca- 
pable of a bright fol)(h -, little b^ 
of marble with whKh cbildieo play ; 
m ftone TenwkaUc for the fcntptiiif 
Or)nrcription,aitheOxfordMarblei. 

MARSLE, Bi'rhl. i. Made (^ 
marble, variegated like marble.. 

ToMARBL.E.ni'i'lil. v.a. Ton- 
liegate. or vun like macble. 

MAR- 



MAR 

ftlA1tBLEHBART£l>, iiil'rbl.liiit. 

Id. a. Crort, iBfenfiblei hui- 
' hearted. 
MARCASITB, mi't-ki-Ote. (. A 

Dame that ha* bMn applied to fere- 

ral foffili ; a mtuX mineralized with 

fulphnr, pyritet. 
March. mlrcRi. f. The ihird month 
' af the year i moTcniCTit, journey of 

foldien i grave and foienm walk; 

figoati to move ; Marchei, without 

finguUr, borders, limit*, confines. 
To MARCH, mi'rtfh. v. a. To more 
' in a BiiUt3Ty f^tm ; to walk in a 

grare, deliberate, or ftaiely nanrter. 
ToMARCH.taiinlh. v. a. To pot 

ID military movepient ; to brmg ia 

recslar pn>ceffioa. 
MARCHER, m4'r-tMr. {. PrSfident 

of the tDarchej or borden • 
, UARCHIONESS. m&'rHlli6D.(i. f. 

The wife of a marqah. 
MARCHPANE, mi'rtlhpjlne. {. A 

kind of Tweet bread. 
MARCID, mi'i(ld.4. Leaii,>iung, 

withered. , 
MARCOUR, ml'r-k&r. t. Leannefi, 

the ftite-«f withering, wafte of Ri-fix. 
HARE, »!'■«. f. ^ThefeOMleofa 

horfe; a kindof Eoiporor ftagnacion, 

which ileenii to prel< the fiomach 

with a weight ; the m([ht-marc. 
MAR£SCHAL,'mi'r-fhil. (. Achief 

commander of an army. 
HARGAklTC.mi'r-ei-Hte. (. A 
■ pesfl. 
MARGARlTtFEROUS, m4r.gi.r{. 

ljr£ T&«. a. Producing pearls. 

MARGE, mi'rdah. )f. The 

' MAROliNl', mi'r-dahint. > border, 

MARGIN, mji-r.dzbln. ) die 

brink, (be edge, the verge t the 

«dge of a page left blink t the edge 

of a wound or fore. 
MARGINAL, mi'r.dxh^.nil. a. 
- Placed, orwritrto on the margin. 
MARGINATED. rni'r-dzh^.ra.iid. 

a. Harinf; a margin. 
MARGRAVE, nl'r-griv. t. A title 

of fo*ercignty in Germany. 
MARGRAl/lATE, mi'r.griv ^^ 

f. The territory of a macgrave. 
MARISTS. rnkf-tf-ia. f. A kiod 

of violeu 



M AK 

MARIGOLD. n^-rf-g,m. U A 

yellow flower. ' 

ToMARlNATB, mlr'-r^-nlte. r.a. 

I'o (altfilh, md tbcD preferre cbem 

in oij or vio^ar. Not afed. 
MARINE, mi-rl'n. a. Bekmgingto 

the fea. 
MARINE, mMl'n. f. Seaaffurt;a 

foldier taken on ihipboard id he eni> 

ployed in defcent* upon the land. 
MARINER, miiVrln-ir. i; A fea. 

man, a failor. 
MARJORUM, mi;'.dxh&r-6ni. f. A 

fragrant plant of many kind*. 
MARISH, mir'-IOi, f. Abog.afta, 

a fwamp, watry ground, 
MARISH, mir'-lfti. a. Penay, bof 

gy, fwampy. Not nfed. 
^AKITAL, mii'Mi U. a. PenaiDin|| 

to a hitlband. 
MARITIMAL.mi-fti'-rf.mil. > , 
MARITIME, mir'-rl-ttm. 5 

Performed en the le«i marine i'tc- 

Utiog to the fea, naval ; bordtrlij 

on the tea. 
MARK, mi'rk. {. A token bywUd 

any thing it k«awn i * tnkeei t» 

impr^ffion; a proof, an evUencei _ 

any tiding at which a milSWiMapaa 

U diredcd ; the tvidence of a horje't 

age; lic^fe of leprifala ; afbmof 

thirteen fltillingt and bur pence; a 

chirader made by tkofe who caanot 

write their name*. 
To MARK, mi'rk. v. a. To imptrfi 

with a token or eridtece; to note, 

to take notice <d. 
To MARK, mi'rk. v. n. To note, ts 

take notice. 
MARKER, mi'r-k&r. (. One ihu 

put* a mark on any thing i one that 

note*, or takes notice. 
MARKET, miV-klc S. AfaViik 

lime of baying and felling; pir- 

chafe and file ; rate, price. 
To MARKB r, miV-kli. *. ». To 

deal at a market, to boy or fcH. 
MARKET-BELL, ml'r-klt-t^l- T. 
. The bell 10 give ttotice that mda 

may bejin in the market. 
MARKET-CROSS, mi'r-kli-JwAf'- 

f. A erof* f« Dp where the Mvfccl 

Uheld. 
MARKET-DAY, ai'r-kft^. C* ?>x 



MAR 

dijr oa Wtiicti ihiagi ve pnUckly 
bmht tod fidd. 
MARKET-FOLKS, mi'r-kh.f&ki. f. 

Peoptetbtt cosip to tbc mu-ltet. 
UARK2T-MA1D. ■iV-klt-nlde. T. 

Awoitiu that gfiet co bujror fell. 
MARKET-MAN, ni'r-klt-tnia. f. 
Ou wb« goes lo die nuket lo Tell 
«r boy. 
I llARK&T.PLACE,ii>i'r-kIt-p<&re. r. 

Flue wbere die narkcc ti bdd. 
i UARK£T'FR1C£. ttir'.kltO 
I p.lk. U. 

UARKET.RATE, mir'-klE'rjK. ) 
Tke prke at whick tay thing u cur- 
' rod}' fold. 

] MAIXBT-T6WN, mlr'-k It-town. 
I L A town that kfu tbe privilege of 
I ifiutd marker, not a village. 
MARKETABLE, mii'-ktt-ibl. «. 
Sicii n m»y be A>1d, fuch ^ whicb 
a bufcr may be iotiod ; current in 
At sarket. 
. MAKK$MAN,iiiiTkr.ffliii.r.AiiiaD 
kihi to hit » mark. 
MARL. Di'rl. f. AkiadofcbyjDttdi 
ifed ibr manare. . 
! To MARL, mi'rl. v. a. Toavunre 
! ml marl, . . 

, MAKLLNfi, mi't~]io, I. Long 

' BTCKbi of Dotwillcd bemp dipped in 

I ipitek with which cable] areguarded. 

MARLINEbPJKE.tiii'r.lfn-fKllte- f- 

' AfBall piece efiron.ured ID Iplicing 

I rope* togatber, to op«« the flrandi. 

MARLPIT, »i'rl-pl[. f. Pit out of 

which mart ia dog, 
MARLY, ol'r-lf. a. Abounding 

*tth mari. 

UAAUALADB, mtr-mLIide. 1 , 

MARMALET, mi'r-mi.lit. j '- 

Tbe palp of qnincet boiled into a 

nnGaence with fogar. 

MARMORATlON.nir.melt^'-fh&D. 

(. Incrnftiiion with marble. 
MARMOREAN, inir'in6'-rj>&n. a. 
Made of marble. 

Marmoset, mh-tDb^i'. i- a 

full monkey. 

Marmot, mlr-mit'. 1 , ,„ 

MARMOTTO. mir-Biit'-&. i '" ^" 
unmal of the order of gbru- 

MARQyE, niVk. f. A repriral. a 
^MBMsffepiiiU*, See Makx. 



MAR 

MARQUEE, mir-kV. f. Anoffccr^ 
tent. 

MARQPETRY, mi'r-kii.tr^. t, 
Checquered work, work inlaid trith 
variegHiinn. 

MARC^IS, mi'r-knls. f. In Eng- 
land one of the (econd order of ih»- 
bility, next in taak to a duke. 

MARQJJISATE. miV-k«Jz-4t. f. 
The teigniory of a marquii. 

MARKER, mar'-t^r. f. One wbo 
fpoil) or hurti. 

MARRIAGE, ir.Jir'-ridzh. f. "nieaa 
of uniting a man and woman for lifc^ 

MARRIAGEABLE, mir'-rldzh-IbL 
a. Fit for wedlock, of age to be 
marrird ; capable ot union. 

MARRIED, mir'.i^ a. CODJugtl^ 
conaubial. 

MA}lROW,mir%ru. f, AnolcagnxMU 
fubftance. coniained in the bnnea. 

MARROWBONE, roir'-rfi-bftne. t 
Bone boiled fur the marrow ; id bttr- 
lefqae language, the kn». 

MARROWFAT. rair'-ii-fSt. C A 
kind of pea. 

MARROWLESS, mlr'->&-Ua. a. 
Void of marrow. 

r« MARRY, n.ir'.r^ r.m. To joia 

. a- nan and a woman; todifpofeof 
in marriage t to take for a hulbuid 
or wife. 

To MARRY, ttjr'.rj. v. h. Toenwr 
into the conjugal ft^te, 

MARSH, mi'rOi. i. A fen, a bog. 
a fwa^np. . ., 

MARSH-MALLOW, mirUi-mll'-tt. 

. f. A plant. 

MARSH-MARIGOLD, mirfh-mir*- 
r^-gbld. r. A Bower. 

MARiiHAL, niir.Chil. f. The chief 
officer of arroij an officer who re- 
gulate* combats in the lillg ; anyone 
who teguUtes eombau in lift) ; any 
one who regulatrs rank or order at a 
feaft : a harbinger, a porfuivant. 

To MARSHAL, n i'r-Ml. v. a. T» 

. uriinge, to rank in order ; to lead 
as a hurbinger. 

Marsh ALLER.mS'r.'fhSI.Ur f. Ona 
that arrangei.one that rankiinorder. 

MARSHALSEA.tni'r^4l-f^ f. The 
-piifon belonging to the marlhat oF 
tbe*'kins'i huulckeld. 

MAR* 



MAR 

VAKSHALSHIP, ni-T-OtU-thlp. t. 

The office or* marihal. 
>IARSHEU)ER. niirfl».ir-d4r. f. A 
. geMer-raft. i 

MARSHROCKET.mJHh-r4k'-klt. f. 
. 'A fptciet of wiicr-creflet. 
UARSHV, mi'iOi-f, I. Boggy, ftn- 

ny. (wtnpy ; prediic«il in marfhes. 
JUA&T. DilTrt. f. A place of pnblick 

traffick i bar^aini pBrchare and die ; 
■ UtjttnofMart. See Mark. 
ToMART, mi'rt. v. i. To t» flick, 
- to buy ar-'fell. ' 

MARTEN, ni'r-iln. f. A large kind 
. ofrwcafel mkok furU mech valued ;. 

• . « .kind of fwaUow thai bnilda in 

hoafes, a manlet. 
llARTlAi^ mi'r-IbU. ■. Wartike, 

£ghtine, brave; haviog a warlike 
. jbNT. midog war(bdongingtot»«r, 

not civil. 
IIARTIALIST. inlt'-ftiUft. f. A 

warriour,~a &gkttii. 
MARTIN, raJtVcln. -} f . A kind 

MARTiNET,miV,iinJt. > crffwal- 
MARTLET.mi'rt-lit. J i<w. 
ilARTIWGAL, oA'wfn-gil. f. A 

broad ftrap made hit to die girths 
' '.wdtT Ike belly of a horh, whkfa 
1 naa betwera the two legs toCiten 
^ the acker end, luidar the -aoTeband 

of the brittle. 
UARTINM AS, miV-tln-mfis. f. The 

feaft of St, Marnn, ihe etevntth of 
. Novemberi comownly Manilmal* 

orMartlemafj. 
martyr; ni'i^ttr. (. One who by 

his death bears wiinefa to the truth. 
To MARTYR, mi'r-tir. v. a. To 

pot to death for virtue ; to murder, 

tbcMtroy. 
MARTYRDOM, ini'r.|I<p-dAt)i. f. 

• T;^' death of a martyr, the honour 
■. »i a manyr. 
MARTYROLOGY, mir.ttr-t41'J6- 

dTii^- f. A regiSer of martyr*. 
MARTYROLOGiST, mir-^ir-rtf- 
, a izHi. f. AwritCrofmartyretogy. 
MARVEL, mi'r-vil. f. A wonder, 
! %ni thing flfloniAing. 
T« MARVEL, mi'r-.H. v. n. To 

wonder, to -be Sltavithcd. 
MARVBLLOUS, siVvU-tti. 

Wonderful, Rftager 



'. furpaCng cr«^'; tlw ManeliMi ii 

any ihiog exceeding natard foMii 
' oppofed to tbe Probable. 
MARVELLOUSLY, mi'r-vU-lb&lt- 
' ad. WoodeHaUy. 
MARVELLOUSNB3S, niV-vH-l^- 

nil. f. Wondcrfolnefi, nrangeoe<i. 
MASCULINE, iDJu'-kb-lfa. a. Mdt 

not female ; refembliog man, vifilc, 

not effemituiM ; ibe gender t^t^ 

atcd to tb» «ila kind in any word. 
MASCUDNEiLY, raAi'-kb Ua-I^ . 

ad. Like a man. 
MASCt7LlNRNESS. stJi'-ki-llii. | 

flis. f. M^ figore or beharioor. 1 
MASH, mi[h'. f. Any thingAiMkjI.j 

or beateK together into an tMimi» ■■ 

gntflied or corifiifed body; a nuMre \ 

lor a hoHe. 
ToMASH, mftfli'. v.*. TobtMiM 

aconfufcdmafi; to nix atth lal 
' water togMher ia brewing. 
UASHINGTUB, miOi'-hg-tAb. C. 

The- tub hi whicti waur and uR' 

are mixed for brewing. 
MASK., mMt'.f. A-covcrndirgiM 

the face, a vifort any pKieQce or 

fobteifoge ; a feftlve eowrtainBitat 

in which the company ii milked; ( 

fevel, • piece of mtmnery i awa- 

matick performance, wriMM ia a. 

tragick ftyte ^wttbout anentin ta 

mlei Of probability. 
To MASK, mlBt'. v. a. To (HTgnfe. 

with ■ Biaft or'viror ) n toVar, to 

bide. 
To MASK, milk*, v.n. Towrel.td 
-play the mnmmer; tobe cfifgitiM 

any way. 
MASKBR, nis'-kbf. f. One vk 

TCieliina maft, a nanHner- 
MASON, mi'fe. f. A boikter wtk 

(lone. 
MA&OI4RV, mJYn-ff . f. The oaft 

or performanee of a mafon. 
MABQUERADE, mif-kir-tl'de. fl 

A diverfioD in which the cempaop! 

malked ; difguife. 
To MASQUERADE, miCthftr-rffc, 

V. tk. To go in dlfginfe, t6 aflembh 

in laalki. 
MASQ^WRADER. mtf-kAr-rT-dtr.' 

f. A perfen in a maft, 
MA&fr. mir. i. AUdy^alaMM 



•MAS 



TaHASS, mil. r. m. Tocelebrice; 

MASSACRE. mdi'-li-Ur. (. Butch- 
aj, iDdircriinVuM deftraftion ; 

i YaUASSXCRE. nit'-ii-klLr. v. i. 

Ttobtucber, (o fliugbter iDd)rc>.mi- 

uttly. 
KA:>jlNE5S, mli'-^.nji. ) , 

UASSIVENESS, mii'-ilv-ai). f '- 

Vd^i, bulk, pooderaurners. 
MASjIVE. mii'-di'. \ a. Weighty. 
UmY.mi^.ff. $ bulky, con- 

MAST, mia'. r. The beam br polV 
niU above the vclTd, to which eke 
^iiGie^i the fiutof theoalpaod 

HASTED, Bii,'-tU. a. fppiilhed 

•ith DiA). 
.UASTER, mii'-lfir- f. One who ha» 

(oTuti, oppoTed to mao or fervani ;' 
, tVBcr, pioprMtOf i a rder j chief, 

^; polTelTor; comminiler of a 

triii** fhipi a yonog gentletnan i. 

■ tttcber i a man einioently IkjItuI 

■ prifiiceor fcicncvi a titiaofdig- 
nr'^t'^oiUTerfioeg, as Mafter of 
am. When ured ai a compelUiion 
■fcmlity before a naiDE it ii pni- 
■nKtd nil)'-i^r, and ivriEtcD Mr. 

TtM«TER.iiii-.'.t6r. ».a. Town. 
Iter.iaovercoaic; to extcute with 

UASTERDOM. ii)lt'-t&rd6iti. f. 



l*ASrER-HAND,mA»'-tftr-hlnd'. r. 

Tke hand of a man' eminently Outfil, 
HASTER.jESr, mi»'-tflf-dzWa. C 

Tbc principal iefL' 
MASTER-REY, mii'tfir-ki. f. The 

^•hitk open* many lock», of whicli 

^ rabordinate keji opeo each odIjI 

OH. 

MASTER-LEAVER, iiii.'-iir-I*»; 
ii. f. Oae that 6eCem kti maSer. I 

»ASTER.SrNEW. B4i--iSr.iln'-niu 
^A krge fioew that farrouDd) the 
W*, aal divide* it from the boM 
■yahdlowpbce, where the wiod- 
tiBimBfuiiyieuetL. 



M.A:T 

MASTER-STRING. ipi)'rtii>.Aripc. 
f. Principal firing. 

M ASTER- STROfcE.mii'-iirlilrfikfc 
f. Capital perfotmance." 

MASTERLE8S. .ini,':i£,r-Iii. a. 
Wanting a mailer or owaei'; iu^o- 
verned, unfubducd, 

MASTERLr>/ESS, mii'tj^tr-ll-pij. 
f. Efflioent.MM., 

MASTERLY, mi/.l4r.]^. ad. 'With 
the (kill ofa mafter. ' 

MASTERLY, mi.'-i&r.l^ t. Suit- 
able to a nailer, artfot, Jkilful t ii»< 
perioui. with the fivay ol a matter. 

MASTERPIECE, mi)'-tlr-p4j, f. 
Capital performanEe. any thing doiM 
or giade »'ith extraordinary flcilt; 
chkr excellence, 

MASrERSHiP, mla'-iir-ftilp." /. 
Rule, power ; ruperioniy ; 'fltlll, 
knowledge; a title of ironical n. 
fpea. 

MaSTER-TEETH, loii'-tfir^th. f. 
The principal teeth: 

MASTERWOkT, ntia'-iAr-wbrt. f. 

MASTfiRY, mli'-tir-;. f. Rjilei 

fupcrioricy, pre-Gioinence ; dull ; al- 

tiidoiEnt qf (kill or power. 
MASrFUL..Jni.i'-ffil. a. AMnSiDg 

in a.iRf 0( fruit, of oak, btfch, or 

chefnut. ' ' . 
To MASTICATE. IDll'-t^kJte. 

V. a. To chew. V 

MASTICATIOM. mii-t^kr.flila, 

f. The «aofchewir>g 

MAStlCATOfiY.rnii^-t^.kil.iir'.f-. 

. 4, Amediciaeto.be chewed balyt 

not fwallowed. 
MASTICH, mii' iJk. f. A kind of 

gani gathered from tree* of the lame 

name; a kind of mortar or cement. 
MASTIFF, ml,'-iir. f. A dog i>f 

the largeft lize. 
,MA:>TLES.S. itiift'.lji. a. Beamg 

nomaft; withiauc a malt. 
MASTLIN,mf>''!lji. f. Mixed «orn. 
' ai wheat and rye. 
M.AT. mlt*. r. A texture of fedge. 

fla^9..or rolhea. 
To MAT, mil', r. a. To cover with 

nat>; to twift together, tojoialika 

a niat. 



MAT 

' ef (he thret prioclptl turit In Ac 
nnei of oinbre and quadrille. 

Match, miiu. r. A«r ^^t ^^ 

catcbei jSn! ; ■ conceft. a giAe ; one 
eqoal to another. One able lo conteft 
«tU) another ; one who fuitt or ulliei 
wUhanaiher; imarfiags; one to be 
tuilrf M. 
To MATCH, mlifti'. ▼.». To be 
equKlto'i to Ihow annual; to equal, 
U opparc ; U> fuit, to jiropOEtioit i to 
fltaiTy, to give in marriage. 
To. MATCH, mlUh'. v. n. To be 
iianitd i . to fuit, CO be proportioo- 
itf, to tsiDy. 
tJiATCHAiUF.. aiiOf-lhl a. Sult- 
akli, equal, fit to be Joined ; corre- 
. IpoDcIcnt. . 

VATCIlLESS,mJi(hM*!.,i. With- 
' ' am in equal. 
'MATCHLESSLY, mitflt'-lif-l*. ad. 

In a inanner not to beeqiuiled. 

MAfCHLESSNEgS.niitfli'-lir-nii. 

f. ,Stiie of.belng without an etfual. 

IM-ATCHMAKER, miiOi'-ffll-kir; f. 

One tvfao' cDOCrives marriages ; one 

Vtho lAaket matchei for bui'nlrig. 

BIATB,' ml'te. f. A hufband or wife 

« conlpanion ifaale of female} the 

male or felnile of animali j one that 

faifi it) the fame fhip ; one that eau 

« the fame tabtf j the fecond in fnb- 

6rdin*tbn, atfthe tniHtr'i Mate. 

ToMATBt-mi'te. V. a. Td match, 

to fnarry ; to bppofe, to eqaal ; to 

- fubdae, toconfoundito cruu.^ Ob- 

fclete in the latter fe'nfts. ' ' 

MATERIAL, ml-ti'.i-^il. a. Cob- 

BDing ofjiiactcr, cofpOr^al;' ^otfpi- 

ritluJj important, mOrafnlous. 

MATBRIALIST, mi t4'-t*.il {ft. f. 

One who denies rpiritua] lubftancei. 

MATERIALITY, mUi-tf-U'-iif. 

f. MateiialMiAa.ice.notrpirituality. 

MATERIALLY, mi.tf -if 41./. ad. 

Id the Aate of matter ; Dot foroially j 

, ImpOrta'atty, rtTentially. 

MATCRtALNESS, mk-^'ijU-ah. 

restate of being maienal, importance. 

MATERIALS, rtl-ii'-tf i^i. f. The 

fubHance of which any thing is made. 

MATEttlATE.mi-ii'.rf.et.a. Con- 

fia'mgormauer. 
MATiJRIATE, ml-i«'-fj-fa.f, An; 
thing made of fome nuncr. 



M AT 

MATERIATION. Jaltf-rfJ. 
Mn. f. The ad of fenRing Buur. 

MATERNAL, iii4-i*r'-ni!. a. Mo- 
therly, befitting or pcmtuing ui 

MATERNITY. mi-i*r'-iift-J.r.1fc 

charaAer or relation of a nodicr. 
MAT-fELON, mlt.ffir-6n. f. i 

fneclei of Icnap-weed. 
MATHEMATICAL, ml*-*- •) 

mic'-t-ltil. I.; 

MATHEMATICK, mHl4- f": 

biftk. J i 

Confidered according to the dom 

of the mathcmaticiiLns. 
MATHEMATICALLY, loldll. 

n>i.i'-f-kk\-f, ad. According i«Al 

laws of the mathematical fcicncef. ' 
MATHEMATICIAN, raidi-i-ni 

tlffi'-in. r. A man vafed in ihfa* 

thema ticks. 
MATHEMATICKS, ml±-t-vM 

Iks. f. That fcienCe whkh cm 

letnplatei whatever ii capable of bl 

Ing cumbered or tneafufed. 
MATHESrs, mi-thi'-jfi. f. Hi 

doflrine of machematicks. ' 
MATIN, nit'-tlD. z. MorD]a£,.if> 

in the morning. 
MATIN, mii'-ilo. f. MoniBig. 
MATINS, ttlt'-tlnz. f. MofW 

worfhip. 
MATRASS, mic'-trij. t. A^f^ 

veflcl made fof digel&n or uSi 

tioit. 
' MATKIOE, uA'-trii. t. thefad 

the cavity wheie the fcetut u fiu 

ed ; anioutd, that which givfilU 

to fomething enclofed. 
MATRICIDE, mlt'.tr^-dde. 1 

Slaughter of a mother: a noil 

killer. 
To MATRICULATE. iBi-trfk'l 

llie. v.i. Toedteror adtail 10 

memberfliip of the oniVeiCdA t 

fingtand. 
MATKICOLATE. ml-tdk-iA. 

A man maiftculated. 
MATRICULATION, mi-tra-U 

li'-Olfin. f. TheaaofmUrtEBbdl 

MATRIMONIAL, mit-i/t-*'^-*t' 
a. Suiuble w manlage, jWtd^ 
to narriage, eoDBDblil, 

MATRJM0NIA1.LY, jait-B^-^K 



MAT 



.^■f.. 



Aceordiiig to dm tnn- 
Bcr or Hwi of marriage. 
«ATRJMONY, m4^■-t^^-IBfta.^ f. 

Muriwc, the oopdal tlate. 
UATRIX, ni'-trlkt. f. Womb, a 
pkct when i/pj tbiag i* gcaerUed 
or tomtd. 
MATRON, ml'-trfiti. f. An clderlj 
' Uri u old woman, 
11A7R0NAL, mi'.crftii-bl. a. Suit- 
f lUc to s aunot conSitaung a ma- 
El- 



I MATRONLY. mi'-ttiaAj. 

ialj, tmdatt, 
rklAlioSS, mi-tr&s'. f. Matrafles 
[, uea fen of foUiers next in degree 

Ba4er ^ gannus, who affill about 

Ae gnu ni iraverfiDg, IpnjigiBg, 

faiw. ud loading them. 
: HilTSR. mii^.tb. f. Bod^, fob. 
f faice extcDded ; inatcrialsi chat of 
[ aUth lay thing ii compofed { fab- 
f IfBi, Aug treated ; the whole, the 
L ray thing fnppofed; aflair, bufincTi, 

■ ifiaiUar fenfe; eattCBofdifturb- 
L uccj inpon, conreqatnce j thing, 

«tgc^ tut which hat fomc parntu- 
. br nriitioBifpace or qoaotity nearly 

ccnptted; pornlent /mining, 
ToMATTEIL.miit'-i&r. v. n. To be 

■funportanoe, toiinpoR; t? gene- 

ns natter br fnppiiration. 
TeUATTER, mlf-t&r. t. a. To le- 



MATTERy, ai?.iir-J. *. PurnJeat, 

(CKnting matter. 
HATTING, mit'-tiog. f. MaU, the 

ttxtote of which mati are made. 
UaTTOCS. mit'-tUc. f. A kind of 

uube^ in&nment cojnll up wood 

MATTRESS, mii'-triK C AIuodoT 

fait Bide to lie upon. 
MATURANT, mit'-A-rlot,. •. 

Ripeung. 
TbMAT0R4TE,mif-i-ilt«. t.«. 

To haftca. to ripen* 
ToUATURATfiTnif-i-rlte. t. ■. 

MATmiT0N,^k.&-rlMh6B. f. 
T^ aft of ripaningt die ftate of 
PMing ripei tin iopponuim Of 
f^tMiw«titNv> «r wrtTtfrtcd 



MAT 

MATURATIVE, B)if-&.-ri-t{r..^ 
Ripening, conducive to ripen^ftt con- 
ducive CO the fuppuntion of » for*. 
MATURE, mi-t&V. a. Ripe, per<! 
fe^cd by time ; brimght naar to 
completion ; well-difpcrfed, fit fbr 
cxccucioni well-digeftcd. ' 
To MATURE, ini-i4'r. v. m.- T« 

ripen, to advance to ripeneff. 
MATURELY, mi-cfir-l^. afl. Ripe. 
If, complecctjr ; with counsel welt 
digefted'; early, foon. 
MATURITY, mi-A't-k-f. (. Ripe- 

nefi, completion. 
MAUDLIN, ml'd-lln. •. Drunk. 

fuddled. 
MAUGRE, ml'-gHr. ad, IsfpUeof. 

not wichllan ding. 
To MAUL. nil. v.a: ToWm, t« 
brui(e, to hnrt in a coarie or but- 
cherly m^nnoer. ' ' * 
MAUL, mil. r. A hcarj hammer. 

Obfolete. 
MAUND, mA'nd. t. A hand ba&et. 
To MAUNDER, ml'n-dV- V-it. T» 

gmmble, to mnrmnr, to be Taucy. 
MAUNDERER, mi'n-dir-^r. f. A 

grumbler, a murmnrer. 
MAUNDY-THURSDAY. miVd^- 
mn'-H. f. TbeThurrdiybeibr* 
Goad-Fridiy. 
MAUSOLEUM, ini-«&-Ii'.(iQ. C A 

pompoui funeral monument. 
MAW, ml'. (. Theftonacb ofui- 

mals; tbecraw of tnrdl. 
MAWKISH, mi'-klOi. a. Aptmof- 

fendthc ftomacb. 
MAWKISHNESS, mi'-klih-nii. t 

Aptnef) to caufe loathing. 
MAWMET, mfim'-mii. f. A pn^ 

pet i anctemly «n idol. 
MAWMISH, mi'-milh. a. FoolUb, 

idle, oiafeooi, 
MAW-WORM. ntr-»lrn. f. Got- 
wornif ffei}ueptty creep into the 
flomuh, whence tbfjr are alM 
flomich or Maw-wormi. 
MAXILLAR. mlg-sll'-lir. 
MAXILLARY, _ ' ' . 
Betoogingto tbe ja«t-boae. 

M.Tlkr-lm. (. Amailoa.* 



mlg-«Il'-lir. I - 



UAXIl 

general 
MAY.mJ 

libert/, w be 



[e« a Icadiag tradi. 
• T^obeM 
M beal- 
Jttwedy 



M £ A' 

lowed I to be'pbflible; to be bf 
cbince { to have power ; a word cx- 
prefihig dtfi'e or wjfh. 

MAY BE, nrJ'-b*, Perhipi. 

May, inl*. r. The fifch month ofthe 



yeiri the confine of fpring and fum- 

mer : the early or gay part of life. 
To my, irr. v. ii. To gather 

Soiveri on May morning. 
MAY-BUG. ml'-bAg. r A chalTer. 
MAY-DAY, n.i'-di. f. Thefirftof 

May. .- . 

MAY-fLOWER. nJ'-flowr. f. A 

MAY-FLV, mr-fl^. f. Aninfea. 
MAY-GAME, mi'-gime. f. Diva. 
■ lion, f^brfs. fvch as are nfed oo the' 

firft of May. 
MAY-ULY, iTLi'-HI-lf . f. The fame 

with Lily of th^ valley. 
MAY-POLE, mi'-F&le. f. Pole to be 

danced round ih May. 
MAY-WEED. ml'-wM.f. Afpecie. 

of chimomitc. 
MAYOU, tnSre. f. The chief mag i- 

flrate uf a corporation, who. in Lon- 
don and Yoik, ii called Lord Mayor. 
MAYORALTY, inS're-41-tJ^. f. The 

ofBce of a mayor. 
MAYORESS, mi'tc-ti. f. The wife 

of a mayor. 
MAZARD.mlz'.aArd. f. A jaw. A 

low word. ~. 
MAZE, ml'ze. f. A labyrinth, a 

place of perplewty and winding paC- 

fifti i confoGoo o} ifaonsht, oncer- 

taiaty, perplexity. 
ToMAZfiimifae. v.a. TkbewiUerj 

toconfufe. 
MAZER; ni'-iir. f. AmtplecBp. 
MAZY, ml'-z^. a. Perplexed, con. 

fuled. 
ME. mi'. The obrK]ve cale of I. 
MSACOCK, rot-VAk. a. Taae, 

cowardly. Obfolcie. 
Mfi'fit>V mi'd. r, A bind i^dnak 

made of water and boney. ■ . . ' 
MbAj)..Mi'd: } r. Arkhpaf- 

M%AD0^y:D1fl'.d^ f tsregniimd, 

froiti'\vhich bay }i made, 
MEADOW-SAFPRON, mld'.dft- 
, ftf.frfin. f. A plant. 
MEADOW-SWEET, mM'-dlrfail. 

{. A plant. " 
14 



M t A' 

MCAOBR, Rij'-gAr. a. tem.mtt* 
ing AeJh, fiarvcd ( poor, hangry. 

MEAGERNESS m«'-gir.ii£. 
Leanncft, want of fleUi; fcuttu^) 
barren nef(. 

MEAK, m«'k. r. Ahoolcwhbali 
handle^ an inllrunicni for cutinj 
(Waft. " 

MEAL.mil. f. TheaAofeaiini 
a certain time ; a rcpatf [, the m 
or edible part of com. 

To MEAL^ rail., v. a. TofpnaUl! 
to tningle. Ohrelete. ' 

MEALMAN. mi'I-mla. £ Oaet 
deals In meal, 

MEALTIME, nil time. f. Tk 
time io which people ^eiterally 
their meafi. 

MEALY, mil-J. a. Hanngthe 
or Aft insipidity of meal ; faeffrivt 
led as with meal. 

MEALY-MOUTHED, ■ '■*!* 
mouthd. a. Soft noodied, n^ 
to fpeak freely. 

MEALy-M0UTHEDNES3,irtt;f 
moutbd-nii. (. BathfnlDcf), 1 
of fpecch. 

MEAN, mi'fl. a. Wanting 1 
of low rank or birth t low-i 
bafe; defpicafale; low in thede|T' 
of any property, low in mtili 
middle, wioderaie. withoot eMtIi 
utter renin g, intermediate. 

MEAN, mi'o. f. Mediocrity. nkU 
rate, medium 1 tiiterval, intnii 
mean timet inftrsment, aedar 
that which i) ofed is order to H 
end I By all Mean*, witbonl doib 
withoat hefiution; By no Me>* 
not in any degrte, not at al^ it^ 
ploral, revennp,. fbrtuoe, poa^ 
Mean>-tine, or Mtui-while/ !■ 



mindi to iptendi to porpofe. 
To'MEAK.mi'n. v;a. Topurp*' 

to inlpnd, to hint covertlA 
MEANDER mi-H'-dAr, r. 

labyrinth, Rfxaooi paS^, fnpOt 
4 tine winding. 
YoMEANIWR.fBt-k'-dit. . 

wind, to run widi a (orpendM coatfi 
MEANDROUS. mi W.dtb. 

Wwding, Imhoui. 



MSAK 



ME 'A 

MBAN^JG. mi'B-fng. t Purpofc, 
iHcHion i me lenfc, the thing ud- 

MANLY, 7ata-]f^^i. Mader.telyj 
pooih;9r\gaDtroti!ty;vtiihoMT:efpt&, 

UkAti^ESS.tnia.i^UC Low rank, 
fo*tny ; lowneri of nind ; foi^d- 
ub, niggard line ft. 

MEANT, miot'. pret. and part, psff. 
of Mia*. 

UEASE, tniTe. f. AMeafeofher- 
litinjiivc hundred. 

MEASLES, nrzlz. C. AJciii^ of 
erapdie and ipfcfliooj fei'er;„» " " 
aie of ^vhieV t difeafe of ueeg 

HEASLED, mi'zlA. a. Infcaed 
At mfilie). 

MEASLV. tt2Vl^' a.' Scabbed wi4k 
tktkieaOet. 

MEASURABLE, n)ia'-<zbbr.ftl. 
Suctiu mav be neaTured;' ,itiode> 
>iR, in fmail qaanttty. 

MBASURABLENESS, Bilz'.jEh&i 
M-E^j. f.' Qoaltty of admitiing to. 
be oKvfured. 

MEASURABLY, mlz'-zhltt-lh-]f. 
id.. Moderately. 

MEASURE, miz'-ih^r. f. That by 
wtuth abf thing ij meifured ; the 
ralt.bywbich an; thing U adjufted 
• proportjoned ; jiroportion^'quan- 
dtj fettled I a Itated ijliaiititjr. ai # 
■Mfarcof wine; (iiffi'eient Quantity;' 
tcgicc } proportkMiaie time, mufical 
tint; motion harmenkaTty regulated; 
nodnai]on,notexce{i;'Iimit, bouod- 
■T t fjrilable^ metrical])' nqmbered. 
neirei tone, proportionau notet; 
mean of aOum, mean to an end ; 

' To have hard Meafute, to be hardly 
dealt by. 

TeMEASURE.mii'-ihftr.T.a. To. 
compote the qaaniity of ahy thing 
byntne fettled rule; topa!) tbraugh, 
(a jadge of txiest by tnarchu>g 
•nri to adjnil, to profiortioa - "- 
nark ODt in Bated quaotUiea 
■Dot or diftribme by tntafj're. 

MBASDRELESS, tatz' -ibii-lii. ^ 
iMnenie, innneafarable. 

MlASUREMEm'. rafe'^ftr^raJnt 
f. Menbrnon, adof meafitring. 

MCASORaR.mfa'-Khfir.ir, .r. Oae 



MEO' 



Not 19 be dilUnguiihedYioiR[an9(hc« 
bat'by m<afi)nng. 
MEAT, oift.' f. ■F^'&'to"bee«eiij 
. food in general; , ■ ■ 

MEATEP,«;<'t-ld. a Fei, fojddered: 
MEAtHE. nii'th. f. Drink.' 
?■« MEA^LE:. mlt^' y.n. fon^ 
■ in very -fm all' drop?; "', 
MECHANICAL;tnf kin'-nl-I^il. |^ 
MECHAN,ICK, afrHnViIfiu' J* 
, Meap, ftrvile, of ineaii occupatiaD,; 
conllriifled by (he^Jawi of mecba- 
niclci; Ocilled in'me^hanick). 

Mechanically; ' ki fcin'-n^- 

kil-^. ad. Accofding to'thelawaof 
nechanifm, 
MECHANICAL NESS, m2-USn'-nf- 
1c£l-nj}.. C A g red able lie f], to the 
l>w»pf n^echai:iilrQ j rritannefi. 
MSCHANICrAN, m*t-Jn-nf*h'fn: 
f, AnanprofelSngor ^udyiqg thv 
^RrLi£tlon of mie^ipei- 

MECHANICS, mi k^n'-rflt. (. A 
'rpannfaAurer, a low worlcnian. 

MECHANfClCS, mt.\da':i4kt. £. 
Dr: Wallii deSnei'Mechaiiicka to be 
the geometry o/'mbtinn. 

MECHANISM. mft'-ki-rlMi. /. 
Aii^lio.n according to mcchanick ]aw>^ 
conllr'uAion of parta depending on 

, eachoiherioanycomplicatedfabricli. 

MECONIUM, mi ka'-py6m. f. Ex- 
preiTcd juice of peppy ; the £rJl ex- 
crement of childreu. 

MEDAL, mji'-dil. f. Aa ancient 
coin i a~piece fiampcd r) honoHr if 
' fome' re nark able perFbrmance. 

MEDALLICK, mi-dil'-Uk. a, Per- 
taiiAnff to medali. 

MEDAH,ION,ni*-MHl'.lyfia. {. A 
lar^e antiqoellamp'of- medal. 

MEDALLIST, m^d'-djU-ti. {. A 
m»n fkilledorcariou] in med^sta. "" 

TiMEDDLEiinMI. t. 0. Tohavff 
to doi ta inierpofe, to afi in actr 
thing; tainterpofe or intervene im- 
portunktelj or officiauffy. 

MEDDLER, m^d'-IEir. f. Qne WW 
bulte» hitRlelf with' thiogi'Vi wlti^v 
he hai no concern. " ■ 

MEDDLESOME, inJdI-RnD. a. In- 
termeddling. 1 - - - 

TkMKDIATS, mt'-d^tie. t. n. T» 



i, ml-if-i.a:}. 

af.6f-i-ar-i.i 



SatcrpoTe « ao «^ii«I' friend to .hoA 
t 'partiM ; to be between Iwq. 
T» MEDIATE, mi'-dj-hc. via. To 

Arm ity medi^dan ; ;o tiipii by 

fometiiiDg io tht Dtiddle. ' 
UEDIATE, mi'-iyh. s. IntefpnretJ, 
' Interreoing ; tfiddle, bctwee^ two 

extreme! j a^n a«'a meat). 
MEDIATELY, mi'-ijii-l^. ad; «y 

> lea>ndarv.caure. . 
MEDIATION, ff4-d^r.Ih6o. C In- 

terpofidon, intervention, agency 

between two parties praflireJ hy a 

common fnend ; -incercellioii, en- 

trpity for another. 
MEDIATOR, mt-ctfi'-iar. f. One 

tbai iotervcnes between two ^rtlti ; 

an ioUKeGQT, an eotreaur for an- 
other j one of the chaiaCtert of our 

btefled Savioar. 
MEDIATORIAL, mi-df-i-t6'. 

r+-i). 
MEDIATORY, n.**. . 

Beloneine to a mediator. 
MEDI^tfTORSHIP. mi df -r-tlr- 

fhlp. . y. The office of & mediaiot. 
MEDlATRtK, Iili-d^»'-crIlu". f. A, 

female mediator. . ' 

MEDICABLE.' nrftf-dfUbl. * «. 

Capable of being healed, 
MEDICAL, mid'-d^kil. «. py-. 

ficalj rehtlne to che art of healing. 
MEDICALLY, wii'-if.Ul-f. ad. 

Phyflcally, medicinally. 
MEDICAMBNT, mii'-df-kl-mlM. 

f. 'Any ibiilg: ufed in heajin^, go- 

neralU toijital'apblicauoni. ' 
MEDICAMEWTAt. iri^^dJ-U. 

niint'-At, a. Relating to iiv:diGii», 

internal or topical. 
MEPIC AM£NTAL;,Y, mM-4f -hi- 

nint'-il-;^. ad. After the manner 

of medicine. 
ToMEDrCATE,mi<r-dJ,li8te. v. a. 

To tloAore or impregnate witti soy 

thing fflediciul. 
MEDICATION. mid-dJt-ki'-ftiiii. f. 

The aft bf dnfturing or inlpregpat- 

iogwfthinediciaa] bgrediepti; the 

Vie of ph>ack, 
MEDICINABLE, K^^-dli'-ila-Jbl. a. 

Having the power cfphyGcfc. 



WES 

■Haniig die power of bealiag, ltfi> 
ing phyOc)^ virtue ; betongiDg n 

MEDICINALLY, fflfi-dl»'.iin-a-J, 

ad.' PhyJically. 
MEDICINE, «n«*-#-sIn. r. Aoyn. 

mcdy admiiiiflered by a pbyGdaii. 
To MEDICINE, mid'-J-sfc. t.». 

To operate a) phy^k. Not nM, 
MEDlEtY.-mS-dr.l-tJ. f. MUdh 

Hate, participation of two czCtCBM, 

half. 
MEDIQCRITY, mt-df .^L'-kiJ-A : 

f. Smkll degree, middle rateimidoe 

' ftate ^moderation) temperance. 
ToMEDlTATE, midl'-J-tiw. t.(, 

To ptan, td'contHvei toihiakta, 

to revolve,in thqiniDd, 
To MEDITATE. mW-J-tlte. t.i. 

To -thipk,. w. mattt to contoh 

plate. ' 
MEDITATION, mii-f-tl'.&ia. £ 

JJeep ikought, sloie attentioo. cop 

templadon ; thought employed uMa 
' ISured objeAs ; a ftriei of diou|iK 
, occafioBfd by.an^ objed or oaai- 

MEDITATIVE, uM'-f-ti-d*. » 
' Addi3h4.ti?'meditjitioai eiQnCit 

intention or defign. 
MEDIT^RRANE, ttM-ftit- 

rJ'ne,. 

mediterranean; jdH-j- 

lir-ri'-nyin. 
MEDITERRANEOUS, aii-f- 

tir-tj'-nyus. 

En(;irc1ed with Iftnd i inland, n 

from fhe lea. 
MEDlDI4:.»*'-dyftm. r. Ml'^OBg 

intetveqinE; : any thing iifed in n* 

tiocinatiod in order to a conclaiMl '■ 
.the middlo pl^QB pr degree, the jit • 

temperature between ciitrcmu. 
medlar; mid'-Ur. £ A tree; Ac 

fruit of that tree. 
MEpLEV'. pW'-lit. f. Mukoh.* 

mifcelUnT. a, miwM «>*ft- 
MGDI^V. jaU'-\f, M. Min^ 

coafufcd. 

MEDUtLAR. m4J(ir-l4r. \ . 
MEP.ULLARV, «»4.dU'-tti-J. J 

^enfibiog to the jpanair. 
.mEp,.m€'i. f. IUiRid,ieta»- 

■penft; prefcw,:gift, . 



Ktit. Aitc. a. I^'pt iem>er, 

(oft, gntk. . ' 

To MENKEN. Dfkh. •-.'r.k. To' 

aake meek, to feften. 
MERELY, mA-U. ad. M^dly .eMtly. 
MEEKNESS, mrk-d^i. r. Gfenlte- 

Kfi, aildoefi, toititcA oftttapet. 
MSER, ni^r. a. Simple. Qoivixed. 

SceMiti. 
mtk, mtr. r. AUkfe.abooadur- 

JttMrKir. ' ' 

NfiEKSD,- ml'ri. , ». .Reladiig to a 

boDMUrr. -" 

MEET, nirc. a. $if, ^iftpcr, qilali- 

icd. Now ixrel/ ufet^. 

ToilBBT.inJ't. ■♦.'a: ■h)«oihe&E&; 

labce, to eocoutittir; toj^lnano-! 

ther is (fie fame place I to.clafeonei 

; vidi another, to find, to be tt^iibdr 

with, to Egkt on ; to adeD^e from 

dHfe«btparti. ■ ■ ■ 

ToMBET, Bttt. V: n. ,To-eftc6pp- 

> tCTi to dore face t6 face ;' to enconn- 

j tcriahoftithr; to aAemale,. til doioA 

i tegaha; To Meet nAth, to Hglit 

f OD, 10 £iid ; 'to jpift ; 'to encounctj'y 

I ti engage; to tdiince bilt vaj ', to 

•aiie, 10 join. ' ' . 

i MEBTER, mi't-ir. f.- Obcthltac- 

atlianaiher, NOtured. 
I MEETING, tai'-itng. f.- ^it'ilTem- 
Hf, a CORveation ; a cOngrefi ; s 
CDBVtnticle, an affemtily.AT ditfevt-) 
erij a conflox, at AejdMtitig'iq 
two liven. , ' 

M&ETMG-HOUSB-, intixtni-hotu . 
f. Place where i^tawn aAeOible 

MEETLY, mtt-lf. ad. Fitly, iffopeil, . 
MEETNESS, mi't-nij. f. RinW», 

Eroprietjr. 
GRIM, ntr-gtim. t DifOrdefoF 
ibe head. 

MEINY, mi'-tf. f. A retinte, do- 
melEck fcrvanit. ' ' ' ' ~' 

MELANCHOLIdC, m*P-fto-k&U 
Uk. a. Difordei-ed ittMi nel^dcbolr. 
laiitlfiil,)ifpocfabndtikul.LitUi;uf«i}. 

MELANCHOLY, attl'-ia-k6]-f. t. 
A difeafe tbppafci tb orocetd frdiii 
a redandance of black nie t a kind 
rf madners in wUch A' fliiod 1* aJ- 
wtp fixed OB one objeS; a gtoomy, 
fenfire, ^Icootntedicvpcr, 



etneftt 



'l^iANtHOLYi inir.in.tcH-f. ■. 

' 'QlaOVny, difmal, difeired with me- 
lancholy, bncifsl^^ habitDally df 
JtAed, ' ■■ 

MELILOT, tptf-lMt. (. A iitM^ 

ToMfiLIO^lATE,^n*'-J^^i»t?; v.m. 
To better, to ith|»ro»e. ' 

MELlpRATlOH. ittf'Iy6,ft"'(hfti. 

■ if. IiHprtJvPinetit; aft of bettering/ 
WtLIORlTYi at-tfihV'.li^f. - C, 

State'of beint bttwrr. 
MELUPERO&Si'mH-IH'.iSt-ai. a. 

PjoduSive of hotfty. 
MELLlFfCATiONv ' ^Hf^ff-kt- 
'"'Ihiin. f. Thcaft&^faaiciiofmak- 

' ' Ifig hOnCT. ', ■■ -r I . 

■MELLlFLtTENCE. mfl-Hr-flft-itit. 
f. A hotiied-fldw', a-ih^uf 6f (Weetnei. 
MELLIFLUENT, nrfUlIf 'flu- ^ 

MfeLLIFtUOUS, .pjytf-fl*. 

'Flowinjf with honey. 
MEX-LOW, Bi«r-ii, J. SOIt Witli 
"^rfjieiiifs; foR rirfc;' foft in fonndj 
" ^t^, flriftin»M^ driMk, radted down ' 

with drink- 
tcl"mBLLOv7;.te§l'-I6. ',*.». f* 

■ritief), to msttrre i~ wftrften. 
To MPLLQW, mil'^Ifc. v,d. Tob« 

■ ifiatlired, "to ripen; ' 
irfELLOWNESS; "'mB'-ia-nW; C 

BipWieft, foftocf»hy,pi»tqrit)'. - 
^KLODrOUS; mi%dvk a; JMlj. 

flcaf, harilioriuini. 
MELODIOUSLY.mi.lft'.dyif-l^ ri. 

MofiCal^, harraonionfly. 
MELODIOUSNESS, , .mMft'^yftr. 
' nii^ f. Harteonbafnerr, mnlicatnefi. 
To MELODISE. m*t'4ln«w. v. «. 

To render mil licah or hanhotiiouj. 
MELODY, fti4r-&-<^. f.' Mafiefc, 

haridony of fooitd. 
MELON, m41'-!in. f. Aplint; At Frmt. 
MELONiTHISTtBr mff-itn-tWO. 
"f. A plant. ■■ ' 

MELPOMENE, rafl-t^m'.Bft-iie. C 
' Ose of the maM, the fuppttfed pa- 

tTOTeft of Tragedy'. ' 

To MELT, aiiff*. r. a. Tttdilft^e. 

' to tnafce liquid, coumotilv by bat ; 

to foftek to lore iar tcnaeriUft i to 

.wafteaway. , 

TgNELT* nWt'i ».». "ftbewtn* 



i/inlrm, mtUixt. i. Orie bbi^^c 

Like funnr^Liis ipeluDS- I 

«EA.WBL.-.pil'-»il. r, AkriKjofJllkJ 

rfauumn'i-uu. . . 

.jj Jl|ren^«»(^^._j^ wtb of feverJ io 
of 6i)ret, inttrwover togeihar /or thi 

MPitBHANEOUS, mfa-b,t, ' 

•■•i.y6., ,.■•■ - ■ ;'•■ 

MEMEUNOOS; iin'-trli-j ' ■ 

t=. , .. , , .,.■ .3 I 

J,- OwfitlinErer membrane I, 

memory. ' .;■,,' 

j,|4EIi^qiR,tp4i5;ijw45r. f. ' Aii.iiKgwH 

In ■ m?>rtifr '^orth* of meinprh ■ 



dW." f. <.,^ ftflt'e to m||P_.i!"; ~ 



OR AN&UilBOOK,- '^iaj^ mfti 
.,' iK--ti»JH>,bik^ f. ^Al«K>^.iQ *>(c^ 
,i»emiii;indumaare'ejiiere.i. ,' ■- | 

letvstive of mcmoi)' > cdi>jait)!;d"iB 
ffionumenl,' famcUling ^t'o ,prelerve 

, . Tji [fcord, iij commii to meppry by 
wriling. . 



,jM.EN 

poiWl ,(^.r<tuiiilng or (ecaR«Aiw 
thing} pilt, retention, recolIcAion^ 



MENjjnio'. TV.,pl«i»IpfMi,p. 
HEr4!Tr.EA^eR., fiitaVpTi.^f. ■ T. 

.Qnetfipiw'efullsplrafeothc'r*. ' 
ToM^^Cg-'^^nl-rit. •».*. Jb 

ArMtcn. io'tWoat. " "; -T'' 
MENAC^ iBC.n'-hfa. C.Tl^Mt.-. 

WTENSCEH, mib'-nir-i/-. ':, c: /A 

'h9rE^AG^[^^!!^'z^! d^^!^ 

,. ,ofj»|ijmJ». . ,,.^" ,','.,. ', 

■MENAtTOGtrE, mfn-'-j;.£ig; tV/ A : 
: ,m«digpe thAt'Cromotu t'he 8«x rf i 
■ the Wehfea. ■'..■; ' ^- ' ,- . * 
,.T9 MENJ^, oiisijl'.>..;«-' :JoWpW 

from- "bK*^ .<>'' .^*?»y ; ^ ^cgiTefl ; 

to nlvaiiMitoiiqpfOV&,'„ 
To MEND, »iW/ r. B? "To grwr 

b'crter, tai^vance In anv'good. 
MENDABLE, *i^n'-d««. «. Cap«- 
, blC-of-Wing inended, 

MENP.i-gjTyl-mAn-Jii'.ilt.*. f. 
,, F,lfeh.o6sI. ■ 

;i^ENDER."min'-d6r. f. One whft ^ 
. tpsWe^iny phmge for the better. 
MENDICANCY, rain'-dHio-IJ. L 
The (laie of ■ beggar. 

menp^(;an,t, ,. n.i(ir-4#.fej«; *. . 

Begging, ^x™ [in Tlatc ofbcggarj. ', 

MEN^lCAT^Tt mib'-df-KM. r. A . 

beggacj.ooc.Qf foTiie' be^^ging frii 

*. i. " To ht%, i6 aft alfiTi, 

TlffoTaVie?,'"- '' 

M'ENDS, mfir.. forAlf^«Di. N« 

■^XNt'At;^^-nyil. T. Otk^af* tram 

HfBNUI.,fni;-nyi1. a. ^longvagw 

the retinue or train'bf ItrVaiic). 
liJENlNG5S,i|ii-i)lii'.dfTi!aV,f. TVf 

tivo mefnbraii'c* tbac cnVHope. tta 

braistf Whiah-we called the piant- 
, ter and'dHf»"mater.' 
MENOLOGY. ni.n6i'-!J^.djAJ. £ 

A rcgiiler orihonthf. 
MENS4I.. qi2<i'-ai. a. Bclon£iogt» 

thet.ble. 
IrfENStRUAL. mSni'-ftiiir. t. 

Mon^Iy.Ialtingamoathipertuiuag 

to a iheiilitruiuo. 

■ • MEN. 



«1 E R 

HBNSntUOUS, aiioi'-Rrfi-ti. 

Hmag the caunenia. 
IIKNSlllUUM. n^s'.flra.&m. 

jUI liqoor* are called Menftrdumi 

whkk are uled ii dilTolveals, i 

tztnd ibe rinaei ot iogredieots bjr 

kfttoa, or decoAion. 
UENSURABIUTY, m^D.ffi-ri-bll'. 
I kf.i- Cafaciljrof beingraeafured, 
UENSUKAOLE. mio'-^ribt. a 

Ue^rahle, that may be mcafared. 
IfENSURAL, mta-[ti-iU. a. Re- 

Inae u^ luearure. 
Ts hInSURATE, mia'.a-iite. 

t. a, Ttt n^fKrei tg take tbe di- 

mttAaa^t any thing, 
UEMSURATION, tfLJn-A-ii'.(h6n. 

C TheaAorfnOiceof ainltitiag; 



iUKTALtwtalf-iSi. a. Intelleaoal, 
doling in tbc mind. 

MENTALLY, m^t'.til-^ ad. In- 
KllcAaalijf io tbc mind ; not pnc- 
■cab. km in thoneht or oieditirioii, 

MBXmdttimin'St^. f. Oral or 
ID* or recital of any 



"ION, min'-fliiBi. ». a. To 



eafiring. 
D^t'-til. : 



rftuftlTi 



. vTMtor cxprefi in word* or writiig. 

urarncAL, ni-rk'f-ku. i 

IttPHmCK. mi-Ui'^k. J'- 

_ ._ _. dcSrndive to life. 

nuACious. ni-iir-aiti,. *. 

SoMp, nej, 

lU^CtTY. mt-iit'.ik-j. (. fan- 
. icb, deanKfi. 
MERCANTANTpiiir'.kLi-tiint. T A 

faRmMTtOrfbfdgn trader. Not nfedT 
lORCANTJLE, mir- kin- tile. a. 

TnJng, txmuatroMi. 
MERCATURB. mir'-ltl-tfir. f- The 

fnUet of bavin? and fellinfr. 
MERCBNARINESS. m^-il-iiir.j^ 

•fa. C VcmHixi rcTpcA to hire or 

tcvud. 
MEIC^ARr, ■rfr'-d-Bir ■^ s. 

TcmI, hired, Md fbrBMWcy. 
lORCSNARY, BJr'-ift-Dic-^. r. 

AUfcliag, (MS mused or Ifrvuig. 

M»CBE.B^.Ar.f. Oaevh^Ml* 

(fti. 
iBKCBRy, n&'-Or.f . T. Tn^of! 

■creen, dca&og in fiUu. 



t-If.i 



M E R 

ToM&RCHAND;inii'-t(IJii>d. r.D. 
To iranfaa by iraffick. 

MERCHANDISE, m^'-tMa-dlxe. 
r Traffick,coianierce, trade; warei, 
aoy tbinz to be bap);hi or fold. 

To MERCHANDISE,- mir'-tfliia. 
dlz:. V. a. To trade, to (rafick, to 
exercise commerce. 

MtiRCHANT, mir'-tOklnt. (. Om 
wbo ira£«k* lo remote countries. 

MERCHANT-MAN, mir'-tlhint.. 
mla, r. A fhip of trade. 

MERCHANTABLE, mir'-tdiiot- 
ibl. 1. Fit IO be boucbt or Md. 

MERCHANTLltE. inir'- ' 

tOiint-llke. 

M ERCH ANTL Y,m4r'-t(liiM-I; 
Like a merchant. 

UERCJFUL, m^r'-r^'^l. t. Cone 
paffionate, tender, onwilling to p»> 
DiOi, mlling to pity and fpare. 

MERCIFULLY, mit'-^-itl'lf. ad. 
Tenderly, mildly, with pity, 

MERCIFULNESS, mir'-lj-ffll-uit. 
r Tendernefj, willingneri to fpare. 

MERCILESS. mti'-fi-liM. a. Void 
of mercy, pUilefi, hard-hearted. 

MERCILESSLY, mii'-r^.WM^. ad. 
In s maoner void of pity. 

MERCILESSNE5S, m^r'-f^]£r.iiit. 
f. Want of pity. 

MERCURIAL, mir-ki'-r^-ir. a, 
Forcoed under the influence of Mer- 
cury, a3tve, fprightly ; CDnfifliogof 
quicklilver. ' 

MERCURTFICATION, mir-kG-rif- 
ff-kX-Ma. f. IThe a.& of mixing 
anything with qulckfilrer. 

MERCURY, nir'-kft-rf .f. The 
ehymill'a name for qaickfilver i> 
Mercary'; fprightly qualitiei ; a pla- 
net ; a newlpaper ; a plant. 

MERCY, ioir'-[j. f. Tendemei*, 
clemency, uiimLliBgn«ri to punilh i 
pardoDj diftrepon, power of iCtiiig 
at pleafare. 

MERCY.-6EAT. mV-Sf-Ot. C. TTw 

covering of the ark of the cevcnanl^ 

in which the lablei of the law were 

depoGted. 

MERE, mi'r. a. That «- tUi osljr. 

foch and nothing elfe, tbii only. 
MBRB.mi'r. f.*ApoDl,i 



M £ R 

MBRRLr,in«'f-l^. md. Simplr, only. 

MERETRICIOUS, mir-ri-trifli'-is. 
t. Whorib, Tuch as i« pnftired by 
praAicatei, alluring by uKe fltow. 

MERtTRfCIOUSLV, mir-rt-trllh'- 
t(-\f. md. Whoribty, after the 

MERETRICIOUSNESS. mir-ri- 
tH(h'-&r-h^s. r. Fklfe allurements 
like thofo t»f ftrumpeti. 

To MERGE, oi«r'J7h. v.t. Tofitik. 

MERIDIAN, m«-rid'-yin. f. Nooo, 
~ mid-day ; die line drawn firim north 
U fbuiti which the Tun crofle* at 
1^300 i thf particalar place or ftate 
of any thing; the higbeft ptnal of 
jflory or power. 

MERIDIAN, mi-rid'.yin. a. At the 
point of noon ; extended from Dorch 
to fouh ; raifed to the higheft point. 

MERIDIONAL, mi-tld'-yi-nrf. a. 
Soutliefn, loutfaerly, having a fouth- 
ern afpeS. 

MERIDIONALITY, m^-rld.yft- 
oM'-it-^. f. Pofidon in the (buth, 
- afpeft toward) the fosth. 

MERIDIONALLY. m*-rld'-y6-njl- 
f. ad. With t foathera aQwa. 

MERIT, mir'-ft. f. Dcfert, excel- 
lence ucferving boiionr or reward ; 
reward def^rvMl ; claim, right. 

To MERIT, mit'-tt. v. a. To de- 
ferve, to have a right to clitun any 
tiling ai defarvedj to deferve, to earn. 

MERITORIOUS, mir-rj-ti'-rfii., 
a. Defefving of rewaixl, high in 
defert. 

MERITORIOUSLY, mftr-rf-ti'-r^- 
tt-]f, ad. In fuch a manner as to 
deferve reward. 

MBRITORlOUSNfiSS, mir-r^ii'- 
r^-uf-D^«. f. The aS or fiatc of de- 
' ferving welt. 

MERLIN, m*t'-Hn. f. Akindofhawk. 

MERMAID, nir'-mftde. f, A fea 

MERRILY, ttih'.rf.if. arf. Gaily, 

cheerfally, with mtrth. 
MBRRIMAKB, mir'-r^-mike. t. A 

fedival, a meeting for mirth. 
TaMERRlMAKt, Taif'-r^reike. 

V. D. To feaA, to l>e jovial. 
MBllIUMENT, miAt^ffltat. f. 

Mirth^ gaiety, bughier. 



MERRWESS, m^r'-r^-tiii. {. Mnb. . 

merry difpofition. 
MERRY, m^r'-r^. a. Laogkiit, 

loudly cheerful, gay of heatt ; omC* 

ing [aaghter ; pnrfperoo) ; To mdx 

merry, to junket, to be jovial. 
MERRY- ANDREW, mir-rf.U'r 

6ib. f. A buffoon, ajack-pnildiat. 
MERRYTHOUGHT, mir'-i^-iSu 

r. AfbrkedboneonihebodyofJiDdt. 
MERSION.mAr'-fhin. f. TheaSof 

finking. 
MESEEMS, mf-tfaa. inpnfgHl 

verb. I think, it appeari to mc. 
MESENTERY, mU-iio-iir-f. f. 

That round which the gutt are cob- 

MESENTERICK, mfo-iia-tir'ift. 

a. Relating to the mefeiKery. 
MESERAICK, m^z-zlr-i'-lk. a. I^ 

lonf>ing to the mefentery. 
MEbH, m^lh'. f. Tlie fp«ce beiwMi 

the thread} of a net. 
ToMESH, mMt'. v. a. Tacii<:ltii 

a iiet, to enfnare. 
MESHY, milb'-^. a. Rcticalated,af 

network. 
MESLIN, mi^Min. (. Miaedcon) 

as wheat and rye. 
MESS, m^'. f. Adtfli, aquandiyof 

food fent to Uble together j afi^ 

ticular fee who eat together. 
To MESS, mti'. v. n. Toeit, H 

feed together, 
MESSAGE, mii'.sldzk. (. Abw 

rand, any thing committed to an- 
other to be told to a thiid. 
MESSENGER, mis'-dn-dthfir. f. 

One who carnea an errand { OM 

who brings an accomt or fotetokd 

of any thmg. , 

MESSIAH, m^r.^f-i. f. TbeAiobt- 

ed, the Chrift. 
MESSIEURS, n^'-fln. f. Sn, 

gentlemen. 
MESSMATE, m**'-»i«. f. OkjI 

a (et who mefs together. 
MESSUAGE, mit'-fw&dzb. f. Ttl 

honfe and ground ftt apart for ko^ 

hold ufe>. 
MET, mh'. Pret. and part. ofMiir. 
METABOLA. mi-tAb'-bA-Ii. f. ii 

medicine, a chwge^time, ur, <■ 

difcafc. 

ICBTA 



MET 

UETACABPAL. m^t-ti-ki'r-pil. >. 

Beloflging to ibe meticirpai. 
U£TACAKPUS.mii-tl.ki'r-p^. f- 

lomuonj, a boae of tbe-ara made 

op of four boDei> which ut jWDcd 

u [ke fingert. 
UETAGE, aii'(.i<kb. r. The ^a of 

IIETAGR^AMMATISM, miuti- 

liim'-l-tlzm. f. The fsmc with 

uammBatiris. 
UETAL, mt(\, f. A bard compaa 

hoif, nwlkmble and capable of fu- 

Gm; coiuagc, fpirit. 
METAL. Bit'j. a. Made of metal 

iafRiiMr 10 gold or ril»ec. 
UBTAL&PSlS,iD^[~ti^]V->I«. f- A 

CMuasaooD of a trope in one word 

ilvoagh a fBCCcffion of figniA' 

atieoi. 
UETALLIGAU «< ai'-l^Icil. 3 
METALLICK. aii-tii'-llk. $ '* 

PtftakJBg of oKtali coDiuoiiig jne- 

til, conGttiiig of metal. 
MBTALUFEROUS, mit-li-W- 

A^&J. a. Prtxlitcing netab, 
UETALLINK. aiit'-til-llae. a. In- 
, prcgiuied witb metaV } confiftiiig of 

Mtal.- 
' 11£TALLI$T, n^t'-iil-lja. f. A 

mkcr in mAalt, one Ikilledr in 

netalt. 
UfiTALLOGRAPHY. mit-tU-l&g'- 

fl-ff- f. An acconnt oi defcription 

ofnetdi. 
METALLURGIST, nit'.til-Iur- 

dthilt. f. A worker in metal*. 
UKTALLURGr, m^c'-til.l&r-dzhf 

{■ The art of workiag metab, or 

fepaming them from their ore. 
To MBTAMORPHOSE, mit-ii- 

B^'r-fb*. V. a. To change the form 

or fhape of any thiog, 
METAMORPHOSIS. mAt.O-mi'r- 

fb-tli. f. TranifbrmauAat chaoge 

ofOupe. 
METAPHOR, iD«ir.i&-f&r. f. The 

■nficatioo of a word is a iife» 

aUdi, in it't original import, it 

CHUM be pat I a metaphor if a 6- 

«la CQurifad in a wond. 
METAPUQRICAL.m^-ci.fir'. -) 

MKTAPHORICK.orfMi-Af'-lk. j 



«it-ti-fftMfc.i ■ 



MET 

Not lUenl. not ac.ettdtflg 10 At 

priniti**' meaaisg of ih* WOrd, 

figDrati>a< 
MKTAPHORICALLY, m4t-ti-(6i'- 

f-)tily: ad. Piguritivel;, itt the 

manner of a meteor. 
METAPHRASE, mit'-ti-frjle. f. 

A mere ver^l irapdatioii franons 

language into another, 
METAl-HRAST. mil' i4-ftift. f. A 

literal traaOatar, one who tranllatea 

word for word from one llngiiagQ 

METAPftVsicAL. mit-ii-fct'-l 
4-kM. 

MErAPHYSlCK,n.it-i 
Veiled in pteta^y&lti, rdatiil^ 
to metaphyltcki i in Sbikfpeare it 
means fuperoatnral w preteina- 
loral. 

METAPHYSICKS, mfa-ti-flj-'-Iks. 
f. Omol&gv, the doarJna of at 

feneral affeuioat of being), 
TASTAStb, di-iiii'-ij^th. f. 

Tranflicion or removal. 
METATARSAL, iri:-i-ii'r.fit. a. 

Belonging to the metatarfua. 
METATARSUS, mit-i-ti-r-fdi. f. 

The middle of (he foot, wbi4h it 

compofed of five fmall bmea oofi- 

neAed to thdfe of ttie SrH part df 

the foot. 
METATHESIS. ma'i;(ll'-i'tb. (. A 

tranfpofitJon. 
To METE, tr-i't. v. a. To locaftre, 

to redoes to m^alhre. 
METE-WAND, m4'(-*iod. > A A 
METE-YARD, mic-yird. J. «aff 

of a' certain length whcrewiUi mei^ 

METEMPSYCHOSIS, mt^timf-ff- 

ki'-iU. {. The tranfmigiaUDB of 

fouli from body to ttody. 
METEOR. mi'-t^6r. f. Anybodl(» 

in the air or Iky that are of a flu or 

tranfitory nature. 
METEOROLOGICAL. ■Di'-t^.&. 

r&-l&dxh''-^-lcil. a. Rdating^wtke 

dodrine of meteori. 
METEOROLOGIST. mi-tt-A-r^'- 

l^dzhlll. f. A man ftilled m nw^ 

teori. or ftodbp* of tkem. 
METEOROLOGY, «4-t#-i.r&'.I6. 

dab;^. r. ThadoitriiM of meteori.' 
a 3 MET«- 



MET 

MKTEOROUS, it]«-te'-&-r&«. a. 

Having the natare of k meteor. 
METER, mt'-lAr. f. A »earar«r. 
.METHEGLIN. m^.rtrfg'-lin. f. 

Drink made of honer boiled Intb 

water and fcrdieiued. 
METHINKS. io^-ihin|k'i. rerb 

ispcrfoaal. I Uiak. it {nna to 

METHOD. m^'.U. f. Theplacing 
of fereral thioga, or peribrnilng fc- 
veral operadoni in tne inoft conve- 
nient order. 

METHODICAL, mt-tb&d'.^kU. a. 
Ranged or proceeding in doe or jaft 
onler. 

METHODICALLY, mi^iiibi'-f. 
kil-f. ad. According to method 
and order. 

To METHODISE. midi'.&-dize. r.a. 
To regnlate, to difpofe in order. 

METHODIST, taiih'-&-dm. (. A 
phyfjdan who |>raaires by theory; 
one of a new kind of Puritans lite]> 
arifco, fo called from their profef- 
fion to lirq by rules and in conftant 

METHoblSTICAL, mJAWI.'- 
^•kil. a. BcloDgivg to the Me- 
, ^odiA*. 
METHOUGHT, m^-tbi'L Thepret. 

ofMsTHlKKI. 

METONYMlCAL.nit-tA-nliD'-ra^- 

kiL a. Put by raetonymy for fome- 
- thing elfe. 
METONY MIC ALLY, m*t-t6-nlm'. 

m^-kil-^. ad. By metonymy, not 

literally, 
METONYMY. iDJt'-^nim-^ f. A 

rhecorital fignre, bywUch one word 

u put for another, as ihe matter for 

the nateriaie ; Hedtedby ftcel.that 

i*, by a fword. 
METOPOSCOPY, inii-t6-p5j'.ka- 

p^. f. The Andy of pbyfiDgnomy. 
METRE, mS'-tir, f. Speech confined 

10 a certain namber and harmonick 

difpofition of fyllablet. 
METRICAL, mit'-trf-kil. a. Per- 

tuninft to metre or nnmberi. 
METROPOLIS, m«-tr&p'.r6-IK f. 
' The mother city, the chief diy of 

any cotiotrj or cufiiifi. 
METROPOLITAN, m4'.tr*-p61'. 



M IC 

l^-tio. f. A biAbpoir the mother 

church, an archbilhop. 
HfiTROPOLITAW. irf-trft-pfcr- 

1^ tin. a. Belonging to a me- 

trapolii. 
MErROPOLITICAL. mi'-trA-pft- 

tlt"^.kil. a. Chief or principal of 

cities. 
METTLE, ni*t'l. f. Spirit, fprittf. 

MhTlLED, nsit'ld. a, Spritety, 

courageooi. / 
METTLESOME, m4t-1-«m- a. : 

Spritely, lively, brifk, 
METTLESOMELY* mjtl-fflai-lt. ! 

ad. With rpricelioeff. 
MEW, mf. {. A cage, an eadoTBiv, ■. 

a place where any thingfii confined: ! 

cry of a cat t a fea-fonl. 
To MEW, m&'. V. a. To Ihnt ap, tt 

conGoei to impriibn, to enclofe j la 

Bied the feaiheri ,- to cry »t ■ cat. 
To MEWL, mri. r. n. T\>rgna)lai 

a child. 
MEZEREON. mi.zi'-r^-An. f. A 

fpeciei of rpnrge laurel. 
MEZZOTINTO, ntit-lA-tln'-ta. £ 

A kinil o( graving, 
MIASM, nti'-lzm. f. Snch'partidet 

or atomi ai are fappofed to erife 

from diftempercd, pnirefying, er 

roifonon* bodiei. 
L'E, Dil'fe. ThepIoraUfMontt. 
MICHAELMAS. mik'I-mi*. C 

The feaft of the archangel Michwt 

celebrated on the ' twenty-nioili of 

September. 
ToMICHB.mlt'flt. V. n. Tobefe- 

cret or covered. 
MICHER, mlt'lh-&r. f. AtaxyU- 

lerer, who Ikulki about in cflraenJ 

and bye placet ; hedgecreepcr. 
MICKLE. mik'l. a. Much, great. 

Ob&fete. 
MICROCOSM, mf-kr&.k&zm, t 

the Hule world. Minisfocalled. 
MICROGRAPHY, int-kr^'.rif->. C 

The defcription of the paru of ladi ' 

very fmall objefii u are difccnuU* ■ 

only with a microfcopc. 
MiCRCmETER, ml-kr&m'-ni.tir. 

r. An in ftrnm eat contrived taati- 

Cure fmall fpacei, 
MICROSCOPE.. m)'.kT&-ft&pt. t 
An 



'I 

Ed by a 



M I D 

Ai opiick iaflrnineDt for vinring 
fM]] objfAj. 
IHCROSCOPICAL, ml.kii- 

MICKdsCOPlCK, ml-bt- 

Hnli by a inicro(cof>e ; aiiCed , 

Bkrorcope;refeinblingmmicrofctipe. 
MID, mti\ a. Uidafe. eqully be- 

CMCB two extremci : it it miKb nfcd 

ID compontioa, 
HIIVCOURSE, mld'-k&n. f. Middle 

of the way. 
]ilID.DAY.m(d'-di r. NooB. mm. 

MIDDLE, nldX >. Eqoalljr diftant 
tnm Che taw extreme*; interae- 
diue, intervening ; Middle finger, 
the lone fioeer. 

UIDDLB, mld'l. f. Fan MjaaUy dif- 
tni from two cxtremidci ; the nme 
th« palTn, or eventi that happen 
Wweoi the beginning and end. 

MIDDLE-AGED, mld'l Idzhd. a. 
I Pitted aboat the middle of life. 

WDDLBMOST,mJd1.iD&lt. a. Be- 
bg io the middle. 

1(1IH)LING. raMMIng. a. Ofmid- 
dcmk ; of moderate fixe ; liaving 
audenie qitalitiet of any kind. 

MIDLAND, Dld'-lind. a. l^at which 
M mnote from the colli; in the 
oidAoftkeUnd, meditetraMaa. 

HIDGE, mldsb'. f. A fnall flv. 

MIDHEAVEN, nld'-bivn. f. lie 
■iddleoftbefty. 

MIDLEG. mU'.Ug. f. Middle of 
dM teg. 
, MIDMOST,flBld'.mbft.a.Themiddle. 
I UIDNIGHT, afd'-nlie. f. Ike 
\ depA of night, twdvc at night. 
[ UIDRfFP, mM'-drir. f. Tbc dii. 

i UIDsIa', mii'-a. r. The Meditef. 

rutan fea. 

MIDSHIPMAN, ■Bid'-Otlp-mln. f. 

A lower oEccr on board a Ihip. 

, MIDST, mldfC. f. Middle. 

MIDST, mIdA'. a. Midmoft, being 

iidte middle. 
MIDSTREAM. nU'-Orto. f. Mid- 
dle of the ftreaa. 
MIDSUMMER, mld'.fim-mfir. {. 
The rBoiBcr IbUtce. 



M I L 

MIDWAY. mId'.wS. f. The part oT 

Ibeway equally diftant from lh« 

beginning and end. 
MIDWAY, mld'-wi. a. Middle fa». 

imeniwo place*. 
MIDWAY, Diid'-nl. ad. In the 

middle of the palTage. 
MIDWIFE, mU'-nire. f. A womaii 

who aHilb women in childbirth. 
MIDWIFERY, nld'-wlf-rf. f. AClt. 

ance given at cbildbirtli | a& of 

prodnOion ) trade of a midwife. 
MIDWIFISH. mid'-wif-!lh. a. Aft- 

ingdieptnof a midwife, befitting 

a midwife. 
MIDWINTER, mM'.wfn-tfir. f.The 

winter folftice. 
MIEN, mi'a, f. Arr, look, manner- 
MIGHT, iiil'te. The preterite of 

Mat. 
MIGHT, mrie. f. Power, Itrength, 

MIGHTILY, mr-tf-i^. ad. Power- 
fnlly, cJGcacioeily; vehemently, ri- 
goroufly ; in a great degree, ver/ 
noch. 

MIGHTINESS, mf-t^.n*!. f. Power, 
greatnefi, bdebt of dignicy. 

MrGHTY,ml'.i>. a. Powerftf, flnmgj 
excellent, or powerfiil in any »Q. 

MIGHTY, mf-r^. ad. Inagreat de- 
gree. 

To MIGRATE, mr.grlte. r. n. To 
change the place, to change the 

f'lace of one's dwelling. 
ORATION, ml grr-Jhbn. f. Aa 

of changing place. 
MIGRATORY, mr-gri-ttr-^ a. 

Roving, wandering, nnfaitled. 
MILCH, mittfli'. a. Giving milk. 
MILD, ol'ld. a. Kind, tender, in- 
dulgent ; fbft, gentle; not acrid, 

not corrofive { mellow, fweet, bar- 

iag no nixtore of aciiKty. 
MILDEW, mir.<l&. f. Adifealeh 

planti. 
To MILDEW, nll'.d&. v. a. To ti^« 

with mildew. 
MILDLY, ml'M-l^. ad. Tenderly, 

gently. 
MILDNESS. mMi-th. f. Gentle. 

ncfi, tcnderKft, clemntcy i coutn. 

riety to acrimony..' 
MILE, mtle. C The ofaal uteaTm 
•t 



M I L 

•f roxif in EtfgUnd, one tlitnlknd 
fevem hundrrd igd fixtv yards. 

MILESTONE, ml'Je-U&oev f. Stone 
Tec to mar^ the nilet. 

MILFOIL, inir-rdl. (. A[4ut,the 
fante wnb yamw. 

MILIARY, mllMyi-rf'. a. Smll> 
Krvmbliof: a millet r«c(L 

MILIARY FEV£R, «U'.ly.iif-f£'- 
V&r. f. A fever that produces fnutll 
eroptxiiu. 

MILITANT, mllM^tiw. a. Fight- 
ing, pfofecuiuig ike buflncfa of a 
tohiitt i engaged in warfan viib hell 
and the world. A [erm agiplied to 
tjia chuKh of Q\m& on earth, at op- 
pored to the church triiinphaDi. 

MILITARY, inlM^.t^r-r^. a. En- 
gaged in ibe lifeof afoidi'cr; foldier- 
jy i fuiting X ibldirr, pertaining to 3 
loldifr, wvlitcci efFaOed by (bldtcr*. 

To MILITATE, mll'-l^.ate. v. n. 
Towatj to be in a Aite of oppoGtion. 

MILITIA, iiilJ-illh'-i. f. Tbetcain. 
baDdC) the itaoding force o( a naoon. 

MILITIA-MAN, nll-Ulh'-i-mio. f. 
One who icrves in the mllids. 

MILK, mlllc'. f. The liquor with 
wbkh aniqials feed Uu.'ir yoaog ; 
eitiuilion.inideby centuGon of feeds. 

To MILK. milk', v. a, TodrawmLlk 
from the bteafl by the hand, or from 
th« dti^«f an animal ; to fuclc. 

MILKEN. mlllc'D. a. Confifttng of 
milk. 

MJLKER,mllk'-&r. f. One tbat aiHci 
animals. 

MILK.INESS, milk: -^nii. f. Soft- 
nefi tike that ot milk, approaching 
to the nature of milk. 

MILKLIVBAED, mlik'-llf-vbrd. a. 
Cowardly t faint- hearted^ 

MiLKMAJD, mlik'-roUe. f. Wo- 
man employed in the diary. 

llliLKMAN,.mIlk'.m^. (. A man 
who fells milk. 

MILKTAIL, ntllk'-rll'* I*- Veficl 
into which cows are milked. 

MILKPAN. mllM'-pih. (. VeOlif in 
which milk ii kept in the dairy. 

MIIXPOTTAGE, milk- pit'- ridiab. 
f. Food made by bcnlinp milk with 
water and oatmeal. 

MIL&SCORE, Dllk'-ikAm {. Ac- 



M I L 

wmt of milk owed for. feorednt 

MrlRbbp, milk'-f&p. f. A roft,eSl- 
minate, leeblc-miDded man. 

MILKTOOTH. mlUt'-tiih. f. Milk- 
eeeih are tliofe fmill tceih which 
cone fbr:b before Mhen a ioti i* 
about tlvce month) «ld. 

MILKi'HlSTLE.mllk'-Aia. C M 

MILKTREFOIL, iailk'-ti«4yi. f. 

An herb. 
MILKVETCH.mnk'-vtiai.f.ApJut. 
MILKWEED, rollk'-w^d. f, AphK. 
MILKVVHn E. nillk'-hwlte. k White 

aaimlk. 
MILKWORT. mIlk'.*M. f- Mak- 

won a a betl-lhaped fioww. 
MILKWOMAN, mllk'-wim-mio. (. 

A woman whofe boiiMfs ia t» fcm 

htnilics with milk. 
MiLKY.mlUi'-^ a. Made of aolk) 

relemblinK milk; yielding 1 

fbfi, gentle, tender, timorous. 
MlLK.V-WAY,mllk'-^-w*. f. Tfce 

gakxy; a fireamof li^t in tbeb*^ 

veni, difcovered to anfe froai a^ Or 

numerable aA'emblage of ball •«(. 
MiLL.mIt'. f. An engine Of AMtk 

in which corn ii ground to HmI* " 

any otber body is commiiiiiled. 
To MIL, mil', v.*. Togriad, 

commiaatei to beat op diaedlMe; 

ta ftamp letiera or oiber work tamt 

the Adgee of coin io the mine 
MILL-COG, mll'-kdg. f. The dct- 

^ulotibns. on the ctrcumferenoe tt 

wheeli, by which they lock intooi^ 

whoeli. 
MILLOAM, mll'.dim. f. Tkt 

moimd', by which the water is kept 

upto rsifa ir f«r the- mill. 
MILL HORSE, mll'-h4r». f. t 

that tonu a mill. 
MlLL-POND, mll'-pfind. f. Ahead 

nf water dbriidied up- to drive anV. 
M1LL-TEB'£H; mii'-iiift. f. 

MI1-LENAR4AN, mfljAo-ni'-rf k. ' 
f. One who expefti the milleeun* 

MILLEN^aiY, mll'-l*n.ni-ft. " 
ConGftinz of a ihcMfand. 

MILLENlSr, mll'-IIiftft. C C 
that holdi the mjlknniiiin.. 

8 M1I<- 



M I M 

WLLENNfAL. m>a-\in'.DyiL a. 

f Penuhing to the millenninm. 
UU.L£Ni\lUM, miUl^i>'-ar6lir: f. 
A [houfand ytart; gener&Ujr uken 
lor ihe cbouTiod ynn, during which, 
Itand'mg 10 an aDL-ii:Bt [radition in 
He diDfch, gi^undeJ on a diuibtfu] 
rot ia the Apocalyprs, oar blelTed 
Snioor hall nijn with ih« Mthful 
non esitb after the refiirrcSion. 

' IflLLSPEDES. mW-\f-^T. f. 
Waod-tkSf fb called froin their nu- 

I UILLER. mli'-Ukr. /. One wW u- 

I tcadt a mill. 

' UrLLEIt'».THUMB, nllM&n;- 

■hka". f. A (mall fiA found in 

bnnki, called Ukewifd a boUiead. 
MILLESIMAL, mU-l^'-ffmil. a. 

Tkso&Ddtfa. 
MILLET, mr-Wt, f. A plant; a 

tind of fill). 
MILLINER, mtl'-Uo-nAr. r. One who 

UtinbbaDi and diefTea ibr women. 
MILLINERY, mllMlnnftr-^. f. The 

ge*4j ioU by a aiiUioer. ^ 

>ILUON, mU'-lyin. f. The omn- 

bcr af a bondred myriadi, or ten 

baadred tboulaod ; a proverbial 

J»IM Ibr aay very graat number. 
MILUONTH, n>ll'-!}ilnih. a. The 

ttahndred tfaonlatidtb. 
MILLSTONE, air-fl&w. f. The 

loH by wbicb cam U groaod. 
MILT, ntlU'. r. Tkc fpcTsi of tba 

■■leGOi; tbeTpleeb. ' 
To MILT. mitt', v. a. TonDpieg- 

Bite the loe or fpawn of the fsotale 

ih. 
MILTER. nllt'-V- f- Thenaleof 

nj fiOi, the fcBtale beinj called 
. IpawMr. 
MlLTW0RT,inIIt'-w6rt.f. Aohirb. 
MIUBi nl'me. f. A buffoon who 

■nfliln gcnicBlauoiiii ehbcr repre- 

madn of fivma afiioa, or merely 

commad torailc mttifa. 
Ta.UtM£, fid'me. t. a. To phy 

*t«ime. 
■lU&R.^'-fD&r. f. Amiaick, a 

beffwm. 
MlUETICK, mi^miC-lk. t, Imi. 

taiiae^nlatuw [»tke aft of ibe mine. 
MIMICAL, nim'-mf-iiM. a, J^a. 



M I N 

tivt^ befittiagaimmick, a&bg At 
. niimick. 
lUlMiCALLY, mlm'-m^Ul-^. 'ad. 

In imicsuon, in atnimical manner. 
MIMlCK..nifin'-mik. S. A IndicrolU 

imitator, a buffoon w^ copiea an- 
other's aAor manneri a meaa at 

fcrviic imitator. 
MlUICK,iiiliii'-m;k. a. lautativa. 
To MiMICK., mlm'-mik, ». a. T» - 

imitate ai a bnffooo, to ridicule by 

a burlefque imitatibii. 
MIMICKKV, Klai.mlk-rf. C. 

Burlel'qua imitatioQ. 
MIMCX^R A P ElER, ml :m^'.gTi-lU, 

r. A writer of farcei. 
MINACIOUS, ml-ni'rlhus. a. Fofl 

' of chreati. 
MINACITY, mi-nla'-ff-t^. f. Dif- 

pofition to ofe ihreau. 
MINATORY, ml'-ni-tir-t. a. 

Threatening. 
To MINCE, mlai'. t. a, Tocntinio 

very fmall pant; to mention aof 

thing Tcrupuloally by a littlo at « 

time,, to palliate. 
To MINCE, mini', v. n. To walk 

nicely by fhon ftepi ; to fpeak fmall 

and imperfeAly; to fpeak Rffeaedly. 
MINCINGLY, mU'-sfaig.I^. ad. la 

fmall part&. not fuliy ; afftfiedly. 
MIND, mrnd. f- IntelKgcBtpoiRrt 
. liking, chtuoei inclination itbongktit 

featimenti ; opinion t memory, ic- 

membranqr. ' 
ToMIND.nt'nd. v.a. Tomark.i* 

attead ; to pat in mind, to reaand. 
To MIND, mt'nd. r. n. ToindiiWk 

to be difpofed. Little dtd. 
MINDED, mrn-did. a. Diipofcd, 

inclined, affii&d lowardi, 
MINDFUL, mrnd-fiU. a. AttcaAira, 

having memory. 
M]NI>FULLY,ftl'rtd-fU.1^ad. Au 

ten lively. 
MINDFULNESS, mrad-faLnia. £ 

Attention, regard. 
MINDLESS,' ml'Mi-lii. a. Inaooi. 

tire, regardlef*; not endued with a 

mind, having no inielletlaalpaMren. 
MIND-STRICKEN, mrnd-flriku. a. 

Moved, afieOedtnhif mmd. 
MINE, n>I',M. pNOOM' pafefeft 

B«lonnnr U^ an. 

MINE, 



M I N 

UINE. tnrae. f. Apl«e6rU*era 

in the euth which canuiu Aeub 
onBiDuabi « ctvera dug uncter uj 
fenifiatiaii. 
To MlNfi> ml'ne. t.b. TodigmiDn 

. To MINE, inl'M. v. «. Tolkp, to 
rain by aioet, todeSavj by flow 

MINER. mTne-fir. C Oac tkmt dig* 
fcr nieul*; one who makei miliury 

IIINBRAL, nlaniir-U. {. Foffilc 
body, miner dag ont of nwet. 

MINERAL, mla'-nir-U. a. Confift- 
ifig oFfbffile bodiei. 

MINERALIST, nin'-D&^il-flt. f. 
I One Ikilled or employed in wimt 

MINERALOGIST. mln-Dir-il'.lA- 
dzlilft. f. Oaeiclio dUcoorfet on 



MINERALOGY. mlD-iiir-ll'-l&- 

i*hi. (. TbedodriaeofiniDeraU. 
MINEVER. mla-i/-&r. C A kind of 

tWt a fluB fponed witb white. 
To MINGLE, mlng'gl. *. a. To mix, 

tajam. tocompoaBdi tounicewith 

famethinji fo ii to mafecone mifi. 
To MINGLE; mlog'gl. v. a. To be 

mixed, to be united inch. 
HIMGLE. mfei'gL (. Mixture, 

medley, confofM nafs. 
MINGLEK, mlog'-gl&r. L He irho 

nuagle*. 
MINIATURE, mln-lc'-t&r. f. Re. 
* ptdcstaqon io a fmaU coaipafi, re- 

preAatadon lefi tbaa the reality. 
MINIKIN, mfn'-s^-kln. a. Small. 

dimbfldve. 
MINIKIN.. mID'-I)^kIo. f. A fmall 

fort of piH. - 
MINIM, mb'-nlm. f. A fmall being, 

» dwarf. 
MINIMUS, mln'-B^-iD&). f. A bang 

of the leaft lize. Notafcd. 
MINION, miii'-ny&n. f. A favooHce, 

a darling, a low depeudaBt. 
MINIOUS, ntn'-DyAt. a. Of the co- 
lour of red lead or vermilioa. 
To MlNISH. mla'-nlOt. v. a. To 

IcflieD. to lop, to impair. Obfolcie. 
MINISTER, mia'-nlf-xAr. f. Ao 

agcu ) on* who a£U uoder another ; 

one vha ii employed in the afiini> 



M IN 

ntftradoD of goverasieat; one wtn 

Esrformt racerdoial faaftioHf ; adt- 
(«e. an official j aa agcat frota a 
roreiga power- 
To MINISTER, fflio'.nir-tJir. T.L 
To give, to fupply. to aiiird. 

To MINISTER, mln'.uif.4&r. f. n. 
To atttnd, to ferre io any office ; u 
give mcdicinct ; to give foppliei of 
thiagioeedfol, to giveaCftaDca; n 
atteod on the Icrvtce of God. 

MINISTERIAL. tBln.rif-ti'.rt-l!. 
». Attendant, aAiag at commaadj 
aAing onder fnpcriour authority ; la* ; 
cerdocil. beloo^ng to the eccidi' | 
afticka or their office ; perlainiBg 10 < 
minifteri of llate. i 

MINISTERIALLY, mln-iiiC-ti'.rf. : 
i\'f. ad. lake a miniller. 

MINiST£RY,mlik'.iiIf.t£r.^. r..Or. I 
fice, fcrvice. I 

MINISrRAL,m]n'-nir-triL ■.?«■ 
taining to a miBiiler. 

MINISTRANT. mla'-nir-triiH. i. , 
Actenduc, afting at command. { 

MINISTRATION,mlB.iiif-tri'-lhiD. I 
f. Agency, intervention, office of > 
agent delegated or commiiBoned{ 
fervice, office, ecdcfiaftical fbafiioa. 

MINISTRY, mlD'.nir^t^. f. Office, 
fisrvice ; eodefiafiical foadion ; agn- . 
cy, interpofition t perfbni employed . 
in the pnolick mSuti of a Rate. 

MINIUM, mh'-yim. f. Red lead. 

MINNOW. mla'.Bi>. I. A jeij fndt 



fifh, : 



ink. 



MINOR, ml'-ndr. a. Petty, incoofi, 

deiaUe; le&, foialler. 
MINOR, ml'-n&r. f. One under i^; 

the fecond or particular propofitica 

io the fyilogifm. 
To MINORATE, inr-n6-tfce. r. a. 

To Icflen. 
MINORATION, nta-B&-ri'.Jh6D. (. 

The aSof IdTeoing, diminution. 
MINORITY, nda-oitf.l-tf. f. Tbt 

ftate of being under age j the fttte 

of being leTa ; the fnial^ namber. 
MINOTAUR, ml'-ni-tir.f. Aojon- 

Her invented by the poeta, half mal 

and half bull. 
MINSTER, nlns'-t&r. f. A mooaf-. 

tery, an ccdeGailical Jraicruiy. * 

CBiltcdiaLcharch..' 

HIN- 



ItnfSTREL, mW-trti. f. A mn- 
fcun, ooe WDO plaji opon inAru* 

UINSTItELSEr, nlni'-tril.^. f. 

Mafick, inflnmenul bunony ; & 

noaiber of moiciMii. 
' HINT, nlit'. C A pbnt; the place 

vkcn money U cmned; tatf place 

tfiiTeauoa. 
To MINT, mint'. *. i. To coin, to 

liaip nMmey, to invent) to forge. 
MlNTAGc. mint'.ldzh. f. That 

ohidt i» coined or Oamped ; tbe 

iwf paid for coining. 
UmriiR., mint'-ifir. T. ' Coiner. 
UINTUAN, mlnt'.mla. {. One 

fclBfd in coinage. 
UlNTUASTER, mlat'.mir-t&r. f. 

Ob; who preGdei in coinage. 
MINUET, mfn'-nii-lt. {. A ftately 

rcnitr rfuce. 
UINUH, nln'-D&m. f. With print- 
en, ■ rmall fort of printing letter; 

with mnficiut, a note of (low time, 
HINUTfi, mi-n&'t. >. Small, little, 

lender, fmall in balk. 
MINUTE, Miln'-DU. f. Thefixticth 

^ofaa hour; any finall fpace □) 

line ; the 6rft dVaaght of any agree- 

■mJo writing. 
TalUNUTE,(nin'..i>lL v. i. Tofet 

devB » flion hioti. 
MIMTTE-BELL, min'-nli-UI. C 

A bdi (blinded every minute on 

•era) occafiont. 
MINUTE-BUOE, mln'-nit^bfik. 

AbookoTlbort faiati. 
MINUTE-GLASS, nln'-nit-gli- 

A Kkfi of wliich the land meafure) 

auanK. 
MLNUTE-GUN, mln'-nli-gin. f. 
A gn ired every nunate on (ome 

Utnn occaGon. 

MlNUfE-HAND. mh'-nh-hlnd. f, 

IV index which fhowi the minute 

« ike dial-plate of a clock or watch. 

MINUTELY, ml-ni'i-If. »d. T0» 

fiull point, exactly. 

MINUTELY, oiln'-nlt-lj. ad. E«ty 

■iante, vith very litde time inter- 

vniog. Utile nfed. 

MWDTENESS,* ml-ot't-tiit. f. 

SmflKi*, exility, incon&derablener*. 

MINUTE-WATCH. iDli>'-i>lt-w6ilh. 

T0fc.tlt 



MIS 

f; A watch in which minntei are more 
di&inAly marked than in common 
watches woieh reckon by the hour. 

MINX, nnlngkg'. i. AyoHog, pertj, 
waniDD girl. 

MIRACLE, mir'-lkl. f. A wonder, 
fomethiog above humab power; in 
theology, an tSe& above hmnan or. 
natural power, perfonneil in atiefta- 
tion of fome truth. 

MIRACULOUS, Dl.rik'.k&-I&). i. 
Done by miracle, produced by mi- 
racle, eSeflcd by power more than, 
natural. 

MIRACULOUSLY, ml-.ik'-kfi-l4f. 
i^. ad. By miracle, by power above 
that of nature. 

MlRACULOUSNgSS, ml-rlk'-kik. 
A(-(\ts. f. The Aate oF neing ef- 
fetled by miracle, fnperiority to na>, 
tural power. 

MIRADOR,mIr'-i-d&re. f. A balco. 
ny i a gallery whence ladie) fee (howi, 

MIRE,ml're. f. Mud, din ; ao ant. 

To MIKE, mfre. v: a. To whelm in' 
the mud. 



MIRKSOME,mirkM&m. a. Dark. 

obfcure. 
MIRROR, mir'-rir. f. A looking-' 

glafi, an^ thing which exhibit* re- 

prefentauooi of objefls by reflec- 
tion ; it ii ufed far pattern. 
MIRTH, mirth', f. Merriment, joN 

lity, gaiety, laughter. 
MIRTHFUlL, mirth-ffll. a. Merry, 

gay, clieertul. 
MIRTHLESS, minh'-Iii. a. Jo^ef*, 

cheerlefs. 
MIRY, mV-rf. a. Deep in mud, 

muddy; confiftio^ of mire, 
MIS, ml*'. An inf^parable particle ' 

nfed in compofition to mark an ill 

fenfe, or a meaning oppo&te to thaf 

of the word whereto it i( prefixed. ' 
MISACCEPTATION, mK-ik-fip. 

tl'-lh6fl, f. The aa of taking in a 

wrong fenfe - 
MISADVENTURE, mff id-vtn': 

i&r. t. Mifchaoce, ni**ortane, iQ 

luck; in U*. minRnaghter. 
MISADVENTOREO, mif-id-Ten'. 

tlai, K. Uafbnvnau. 

a MIS- 



M I & 

MISADVISED, miCUM'^a. ^ lU 

diVefieJ. 
MlSAtMED, mir-S'md. a. Notaiocd 

rigbcly. 
IMISAN rHROPE. m|j'-ia.thiire. } 
MISANTHilOPOS, mll-in'-ilufi- J- 

pis. 3 

f. A hater of manlund. 
MISANTHROPY, mil lu'-iiti-p^. 

f. Haired cf mankind. 
MIS.IPVLICATION, In^f-ippI^ 

kl'-{l>{iii. f. Application U) a wrong 

purpofe. 
To MISAPPLY, mU-ip-plf. v. a. 

To applf towronjpiirpofei. 
toMlSAPPREtiBND, mlf-ip-pr^- 

hiad'. v.a. Not tounderftand rightly, 
MISAPPREHENSION, rolf-ip-pii- 

h^n'-fl.&.i. f. Mi^aka, noi rifh: 

3j:ipreheD£on. 
To MbAbCRIBE, rolf-if-flcrfV. 

V. a. To afcribe falfelv. 
To MISASSIGN, mif-af-ii'ne. v. a. 

To ajJan erroricoofiy. 
To MISBECOME, mjf. bj-him'. r.a. 
' Not to become, to be UDreeml}', not 

to {utt. 

MrsBEGoT, mir.bf git'. 7 

MISflEGOTTEN, mjl-b^-git'o. j '' 

Unlawfully or irregularly begotten. 
To MISBEHAVE, n:if-bf ti've. 

V, o. To aft ill or improperly. 
MlSBEHAVIOUl^, mlf-bf hl'-vyir. 

f. ill condufl. bad praaice. 
MISBELIEF, mlfb^-li'f. f. Fatfe 

religion, a wrong belief. 
MLSBEUEVER. mif-by-Wryir. f. 

One that holds a falfe religioa, or 

beJievet wrongly. 
KITSBODING, mir-b6'dc-Ing. a. 
: Biding ilU [hreueniog ill. 
•foMiSCAL, roU-ki'I. v. a. To 

' Dame inipropcriy. 
T" M ISCALCULATE, mlf-kil'-kl- 

li'.c. V. a To reckon wcong. 
M.:iCARR[AGE, mirkir'-iTdEh. {. 

'U.ibipp.y event of an andcriakipg; 

^bortiuD, 4^1 of bringuig forth be- 

.To MISCARRY, m^f.k4^'-lj^. r. p. ' 
To fail, not to liave the intended 
event i to have an abortion. 

To,MlSCAST, mlf-kifl'. v.a. To 
Uke a wrof^ ucooot of. 



M I S 

MISOELLANE, mh'-IJl-Ua. f. 

Mixed corn. 
MISCELLANEOUS, mir-fSHi'- 

nyi^. a. Mingled, compoled of n- 

rious kindi. 
MISCELL'^NEOUSNESS. mif-H- 
. la'-ny&r-nii, I. CompofitiDn of Tf> 

lioui kinds. 
MISCELLANY, mW-liUin-f. i. 

Mixed of various kiids. 
MISCELLANY, luh'-fdMn-J. f. 

A mafi or coHedion formed on 4 

varioug kind*. 
MfSCHANCE, mlf-tibiiu'. f. 10 

lack, ill fortune. 
MISCHIEF, ffit^'-tlhlf. f. Harm^butt, 

whatever ti ill and injurioufly doac) 

tll-confcquenoe, vexatious afiatr. 
To MISCHIEF, mii'-tlhlf. v. a. "ft 

hurt, to harm, to injiire. 
MISCHIEFMAKER, jnU'-tfliIf-B»fc; 

kur. f. One who caufca inifchitf. 
MISCHIEFMAKING, inU'.tik(f;, 

mi-kW. a. CauCng hann. 
MISCHIEVOUS, n.is^tfli^-v6». ij 

Harmful, hurtful, dellrufbvci (file* 

ful, malicioiu. t 

MISCHIEVOUSLY. mU'-t1kf-xV- 

l}. ad. Noxiaufl/-, hunfuUy, wick- 
edly. 
MiSCHIEVOUSNESS, mU'-tfcJ- 

v&Cnii. r. Hurtfulnef), pemtciai' 

nefi, wiFkedoefs. 
MISCIBLE, mb'-sTbl. a. Poffibh 

be mingled. 
MISCITATION, inh'.a tr-ftiu. (i 

v.a. T« 

?uotc wrong. » 

SCLAIM,mir.kU'iDe. i. Mifiakes 

claim. 
MISCOMPUTATION, mir-k&a. 

pi-ir.flifin. f. Falfe reckoning. 
MISCONCEIT, wlf-kia-ii't. J . 
MISCONCEPTION, all^kia- > * 

(ip'-lblia. i 

Falfe opinion, wrong notion. 
To MISCONCEIVE, mir-cAuB**. 

-v. a. To uiifonderfUnd, to haH* 

falfe notion of. 
MIStONDUCT, rolT-kin'-dikt. £ 

III behaviour, ill raanagemeat. 
To MISCONDUCT. mlT-tiB-**'' 

v.a. To iiaDage amift. 



(Siioj^Ic BIS- 



M I ^ 

MRdON/BCTCRB, mlf-fcio- 

dihtlc'-iur. f. A wrong guefg. 
Ti MtSCONJECtURE, mif-kAo- 

dzltJk'-iAr. V. 1. TogaeTs wron;;. 
MJSCONsl RUCTION. mirkAn- 

it&ic'-lhu:i. f. Wvong mnrpretuion 

of worth or ihin^i. 
To MISCONSTRUE, ii)ir.k&n'-fiikr. 

J. 1. To iiwerprM wrone. 
MISCOhTINUANCE. feilf-kin-Hn'- 

ti Ini. f. CeAktioi), iniermiffion. 
Tb MISCOUNSEL, mifkou'n-Hl. 

r. a. To advife wrong. 
To MISCOUNT, n.ir-kOB2l'. v. «. 

To reckon wrong. 



WSOIEANCE, wh'.kif-iat, | 
BISCREftNCY.mli'.krf.iQ-f^. | 



(JebcHrf, fklfe faiib, adherence 

hlferelieioo. 
HISCRBANT, fn[>'-krf-int. f. One 

chit holds a (alfe biih, one who b«- 

Bcrn ki fitlfe godt ; a rile wretch. 
mSCREATE. ralfkr* S'te. T 
MISCREATED, n.lf.kfi-l'-ild J '■ 

Pormed uonatBrally or illeeiiimately. 
MISDEED, Biir-di'd. r. Erilaaion. 
ToUI^DBEU, mlCdim. y. a. To 

jodge iU of, to milbke. 
ToMrSDEMBAN, mlf-d«-mj'n. r.a. 

To bdiace ill. 
HISOEMBANOR, mlf-d^-m^'n-fir. 

C A petty offesce, ill behaviour. 
MISDEVOnON, ii)irdi-v6'-Mii. 

r. Miftaken piety. 
MISDIBT,mlf-<n'-Jt.r. Improper food. 
To MISDISTINGUISH, mK-dlf- 

tbg'-gwffli. r.a. To make wrong 

dl£nai(iiij. 
To UISDO. nt!f-d6'. r. a. To do 

wrong, to commie a crime. 
To>lI:>DO, mir-dA'. v. a. To com- 
mit finlis. 
UISDUER, mir.d&'-fir. f. An of- 

HISDOING.iiiir-d&'-fng. f. Offence, 

denation from ri^ht. 
MISDOUBT, mll-doB't. v. a. To 

ferpeA of deceiPor danger. 
ToUISDOUBTrmlf-doo't.f. Safpi- 

cimi of crime or danger ; irrclbla- 

tioB, befiution. 
MISB, mfae. C A *aw term. A raef- 

(nfci tketflWe, thejunEluHiof th« 

fuaa ia a law-iiiic- 



M I 6 

t« MISEMPLOY, rolf !m-pfo/. 

T. a. To ofe lo wrong pDr|>ores. 
MIS EMPLOYMENT, mlf-Im-ploy'- 

mint. f. Improper application. 
MISER, m*'-iir. f, A wretch ca*et- 

oui to extremity. 
MISERABLE, mla'.rfr.AH. a. Un- 
happy, wretched; wortfilers; c\A- 

paUy parfimonlou!, fliney. 
MISERABLENESS, ir.lz' zSr-fiH- 

ni). r. State of mirerv. 
MISERABLY, rnk'-ziir-fib-}^. ad. 

Unhappi!)', cilamitoufly ; wretch- 
edly, meanly. 
MISERY, tnlz'-xhr f. f. Wretched- 

cefs, unhappinefti calamity, mif- 

fortunc, caufeormifery, 
MISESTEEM, mlf-iUi'm, f. Dtf- 

fegardj flight. 
To MISFASHION, mir-ra!li'-{.n.v.8. 

To form wrong, 
ToMISFORMj mif.fj'rm. v. a. To 

put in an ill form, 
MISFORTUNATE, mir-ft'r-ld-ntt. 

a. Not fuccefcful, unproTperous. ■ 
MISFORTUNE, mlf-fi'r-tfio. f. Ca- 

lamity, ill luck, wantofgood fortune. 
To MISGIVE, mif-git'. ».a. To fill 

with doubt, to deprive of confidence. 
MISGIVING, mIf-gJv'.I,ig. f. 

Doubt, diftraft. 
To MISGOVERN, Di!f-git'-v6rn. 

V. a. To govern ill. 
MISGOVERN ANCE.mlf-gfi/.virn- 

5ns. f. III government, irregularitv, 
MISGOVERNED. n.If.gfiy'.Wirn^. 

a. Rude, anclviiized. 
MISGOVERNMENT, mlf-giv'- 

v&rrr-m^nt. f. Ill adminiftration of 

publick affairs ; iU management ; 

irregularity, in ordinate behaviour. 
MISGUIDANCE, mif-gr-dins. f, 

Filfe direaion. 
ToMlSGUlDB, mlf-g!'de. r.a. To 

direft ill, to lead the wrong way. 
MISHAP, mir-bip'. f. Ill chance, ill 

lack. 
To MISINFER, mlMn-ffir'. r.a. To 

infer wrong. 
To MISINFORM, mlf-fn^fl'rm. r.a. 

To deceive by.falfe accounts. 
MiSlN FORMATION. mK In-f^- 

mi'-fh&n. f. BalfeiaieUigence, falfc 



M I S 

To MISINTERPRET, mIMn.t£/'- 

prlt. V. a. To exptido to a wrong 

reofe, or HTOng intention. 
To M[SJOrN, mif-dihciV t. i. To 

join unfitly or improptrly. 
To MISJUDGE, mii.dzhikij.V. v. a. 

To Torm falfe opinions, to judge ill. 
ToMliiJUDGE, oiir-dzh&dzli'. v. a. 

Totnillake, to judge ill of. 
To MISLAY, mif-li', v. a. To lay 

ia a wrons place. 
MISLAYEK, mlC-ir-frr. {. One that 

put) in the wrong place. 
To MISLE, mlz't. v. n. To rain in 

imperceptible drop* like a thick mitt. 
To MISLEAD, mU-!£'d. v. a. To 

gnide « wrong way, to betray to 
, mifchief or miftake. 
MISLEADER.mll-M'-d&r. f. One 

that leadi to ill. 
ToMISLIKE. mif-Ifke. ». a. To 

dilapprovc, to be not pleared with. 
MISLIKE, mir-It'ke. f. OiTappioba- 

tion i diftafte. 
MtSLIKER.mir-ll'-k&r. (. One that 

diCapprovei. , 
MISLEN,ini)'-)Ia. {. Mixed com. 
To MISLIVE, mlfJlv'. v. d. To li*e 

ill. 
To MISMANAGE, mir-mJui'-nfdeh. 

V. a. To manage ill. 
MISMANAGEMENT, mir.min'. 

nldzh-inint. f. Ill Diaoagement, ill 

condua. 
ToMISMARK, mir-ml'rk. T.a. To 

■Dark with the wrong token. 
To MISMATCH, raK-miclh'. ' 

To match ncfnitably. 
To MISNAME, trif-nl'me-v. a. To 

call by thctrroar name. 
MISNOMER, mtr-n&'.n&r. f. In 

law, an indifiment or any other aCl 

vacated by a wrong name. 
To MISOBSERVE, mir^^bzirv'. 

r. a. Not to obferve accurately. 
MISOGAMIST, ml-fAg'-gi-rallt f. 

A marriage hater. 
MISOGAMY, ml-16g'-gi.m^ f. 

Hatred of marrifge. 
MISOGYNIST, ml-ffidzhV-nJft. f. 

A woman hater. 
MISOGYNY, ml-OxizWf-tf. f. 

Haired of women. 
To MISORDtR, ■lf-i'r-44r. v. a. 



MIS 

To condoA ill, to mmate imn^ 

larly. 
MISORDER. mir-i'r-d&r. T. Irregn. 

larity, diforderly procredingi. 
MISORDERLY, mlf-i'r-dftr-l*. », 

Irregular. 
To MISPEL, nlf-fF^l'. r. a. Tofpdl 

wrong. 
ToMlSPEND, mJf-rpiod'. v. a. to 

fpend ill, to waAe, to eoniamt » 

no porpofe. 
MISPENDER.mir-fp^'.d&r. (. One 

who fpendi ill or prodigally, 
MlSPENSE,mir-fpini'. f. Theadof. 

fpending ill, wafte. 
MIS PERSUASION, mlf-p4r-W'- 

zliAn. r. Wrong notion, lalfe opiaioB. 
To MISPLACE, mir-pU'fe. ▼.&. To 

put in a wrong place. 
To MISPOINT, inif-poiot'. T.t. Tt 

nfe wrong Hops in fentencci. 
ToMISPEtlNT, mir-prlnt*. r.a. To 

print eiToneoufly. 
To M:SPR1SE, nlir-p.rM. T. a. To 

miftake ; to flight, to fcoro. 
MISPRISION, mK-prlzh'-in. f. 

Miftake, mifcoiKeptiofi ; Bcglefi, 

concealment. 
To MISPP-OPORTION, olf-piA- 

pft'r-fti&n. V. a. To jtHii wilhoat 

due proportion. 
MISPROUD, mir.pron'd. m. ViikwJ^ 

proud. Obrolete. 
To MISQUOTE, mlf-kw&'te. T.a. 

To quote falfely. 
MISQUOTATION, nir-kwa-tl'- 

fli^n. {. llie ad of quoting blfelyt 

a faire quotation. 
To MISRECITE, mlf-ri-tl'tc. ».a. 

To recite not according to the troth. 
To MISRECKON. miCrik'n. T.a. 

To reckon wrong, to compute wrong. 
ToMISRELATE. mir-r^-li'ie. *.>■ 

To relate inaccurately or ralfelf ■ 
MISRELATION.mlF-r^ir-flibn. i 

FaKe or inaccurate narrative. 
ToMJSREMhMSER, tnif-ri-mtn- 

b&r. V. a. To miftake by trulUng to 

memory. 
ToMISREPORT, jnlfripa'it. ».». 

To give a falfe account of. 
MISREPORT. njf-ri-p&'rt. f. Faft 

account, fallc and Duticiom nft- 

feoucioii. 

Ti 



MIS 

Ta MU&EPRESENT. inlf-rip*pri- 
i^i'. r. a. To preTenC not ai ii is, 
to fal£fy to difadvantage. 

UISREPRESENTA FION. mir-rip- 
fit-tia-xi'-lhiiD. {. Theaaofmifre- 
prdenting; account maticioully falfe, 

MISRULE, nlf-r&'t. f. Tumult, 
coafaGon, revel. 

MISS, mil', f. The term of hoiionr 
bta jooDg girl ; & Animpet, a con- 
cubbe, a proftitute ; lofs, want ; mif- 
takr, erronr. 
«Ta MISS, mil', t. a. Not to hit, to 
Biilbke i to fail of obtaining ; to 
^ <Ufcaver fomething to be unexpefi- 
tiij maaiingi to be wiihoat; to 
onit; to perceive want of, 

ToMI55,mi*'. v.n. To Sy wide, doi 
10 bit; not to faccecd ; to fail, to 
aiftake; to be loll, to be wanting { 
to milcarrjp, to fail; to ful to ob- 
tain, learn, or find. 

MISSAL, nU'-til. f. The mafs book. 

ToMESSAV, mK-li'. T.a. To fay 
iH or wfooK- 

ToMISSEEM, mir-ff'in. v. n. To 
flake filli: appearance; [omifbecome. 

ToMISSERVE, mif.firv'. r.a. To 
ferte anfaithfully. 

ToMlSSHAPE, mir-M'pe. v.». To 
fliape ill, ro farm ill, to deform. 

MISSILE, n>It'->il. a. Tfarown b^ the 
hand, fliiktn^ at a dtftance. 

MISSION. mli'-Ihftn. r. Commiffion, 
tbeftate of being Tent by fupreme 
aacbority ; perfona fent on any ac- 
count; dirmifiion, dilc barge. 

MlSSlONARy,mi>'-lliin-n4r.*. 1 - 

MiSStONER, mU'-Mn-nir. J '■ 
Out feat to propagate religion. 

MISSIVE, bdU'-iIv. a. Such as may 
' bebu. 

I If ISSIVE, inl*'-dv. f. A letter rent: 
it U retained in Scotland in that 
(nk. Ameffenger. Obfoletc. 

To MISSPEAK, mH-ffi'k. v. a. To 

fpeak wron^. 
To MISSPEAK, mir-pilc. v.n. To 
, blunder in fpcaldog. 
UlST, nW. (. A low thin cloud, a 
fnat) thin rain not perceived in dropt; 
tny thing that dim* or darkens. 
to MIST. mid'. V. «. To cloud, to 
tOKr with 1 rapour or ftcam. 



MIS 

MISTA'EN,inir-tl'ne.pret.ai>dpart. , 

pair, of Mistake, fur Ml IT AK IK. 
MIST^KABLE. mK-ii'ke-ibl. a. 

Liable to be conceived wrong. 
To MISTAKE. tnii-tS-ke. v. a. To 

conceive wrong, to lake fomeihijif 

for that which it 19 not. 
To MISTAKE, mlf-irke. v. n. To 

err, not to judge right. 
Tobe MlSTAKEN.mlf-ii'kn. Toerr. 
MISTAKE, mU-i&'ke. f. Mifconcep- 

lion, errour. 
MISTAKINGLY mir-tJ'ke-W-l*. 

ad. ErroneouHy, falfely. 
To MISTATE, mlf-il4'te. v. a.. To 

ftate wrong. 
To MISTEACH, mlT-ii'tfli, v.a. To 

teach wrong. 
To MISTELL. rolf-iil'. v. a. To 

tell anfaithfully or inaccurately. 
To MISTEMPKR, mir-ci>n'.p(kr. v.a. 

To temper ill. 
MISTER, mit'.t&r. f. A mailer, t 

title of common refpeft in fpcakiog 

to or of anyone, 
ToMISTERM. mlf-lirm'. v.a. To 

term erroneoully. 
ToMISTHINK, rolf-ihlngk'. v.a. 

To think ill, to think wrong. 
MISTHOUGHT. mli-.hn. f. A 

wrong thought, aoill thought of any 

To MISTIME, mir.d'me. v.a. Not 
10 time right, not to adapt properijr 
with regard to lime. 

MISTINESS, mU'-tt-nii. f. Cloudi. 
nefs. Hate of being orercaft. 

MISnON. mU'-ilb^n. f. Theitu 
ofbeing mingled. 

MISTLETOE, ml«'l-i6. f. The 
name of one of thofe planci which 
draw tbeir nouriOiment from fame 
other plant. It generally growt on 
the apple-tree, fomeiimei on tha 
oak, and wai held in great veoera* 
tion by the ancient druidi. 

MISTLIKE, miiV-Ilke. a. Refeio* 



blin: 



mill. 



MISTOLD, mir.i6'[d. pret.aodpar- 

tieip. pair, of MllTgLL. 

MISTOOK, mll.;ik'. preterite of 

MisrAKi, 
MISTRESS. ml)'-tr{9. f. A woman | 

who govetDi, correlative to fiibjea 
or 



M I T 

or fervant ; a title of common re- 
fpefi i a womaD.fltBled in any thing ; 
a ttonan teacher ; a woman beloved 
and Gonrted i 3 term of contemptu 
ODsadiJrefi; a whorCj aconcabine. 
MISTRUST, mlf-tiar. (. Diffidence 
fttfpicion, want of confidence. 

To MISTRUST, mif-tf 6ft'. ». a. To 
fa(pt&, to doubt, to regard with dif- 
fidence. 

MISTRUSTFUL, mlf-trfifl'-ffil. a. 
Diffident, doDbiing. 

MISTRUSTFULNESS, mlf-trfift'- 
ffiUn*!. f. Diffidence, donbt. 

MISTRUSTFULLY, m If- trW- fill- 
ip, ad. With fufpicion, with miBrull. 

MISTRUSTLESS, mlf- it ft ft*, lis. a. 
Confident, unfufpefling. 

MISTY, mh'-t^ a. Clouded, over- 
fpread with mifti ; obfcure, dark, 
not plain. 

To MISUNDERSTAND, mK-in- 
dftr-flJind'. V. ^ To mifconceire, to 
miftake. 

MISUNDERSTANDING, mir-in- 
dir-lUnd'-lng. f. Difference, dif- 
BgreemenC ; errour, mifconc option. 

MISUSAGE, mlf.fi'-zidth. f. Abufe, 
ill ufe ; bad treatment. 

ToMISUSE.mir-fi'i!. r, a. To treat 
or ufe improperly, to abtjfe. 

MISUSE, mlf-fi'g. f. Bad ufe. 

ToMrSWEEN.nrff.iitJ'n, v. n. To 

miijodge. tomiflrud, Obfufftc, 
■MITE, mi'ie. f. A fmall iaka found 
in cheefe or corn, a weevil; the 
twentieth part of 3 grain ; any thing 
proverbi'ally (mall ; a fmall particle. 

MITELLA, ml-i*I'-li. f. A plant. 

MITHRIDATE, mfih' ifcr)''-dit. f. 
Ad electuary, confilting of a (ireat 
number of ingredient* with opium, 
which hai it'» name from it's invcot- 
or Mithridatei, king of Pontus. 

MITIGANT, ir.h'-cf.gant, a. Le- 
nient, lenidve- 

ToMiriG-ITE, mii'ij-^ate. T. a. 
To (often ; to alleviate.; to mollify ; 
to cool, to moderate. 

MITIGATION. mlt.if-gr-(hfin. f. 
Abatement of any thing penal, 
har(b, or painful, 

MITRE, ml'-iAr, f. An omtment for 
the head ; a kinti of epifcopal crown. 



M O fi 

MITREl), mKilird. a. Adorned «ith 

MITTENS, mit'-tlni. f. Coirie 

glo»e» for the wmter; floTC) (btt 

cover the armi without covering iIk 

fingers. 
MITTENT, mii'-titit. a. Sendnt 

forth, emitting. 
MITTIMUS. n,It'-if-m6i. f. Aw^ 

rant by which a judice commiu aa 

cffcnSer to prifon. 
To MIX, milt/, ».a. Tonniteflif- 

ferent bodiei into one mafs. 10 ptt 

varioot iagredienti together; la 

mingle. 
To MIX, milts', r.n. Tobetudied 

into one mafs. 
MIXEN, miks'n. f. A danghiO, 
MIXTION, mlkt'-tlhfta. f. Mixcarr, 

confulion of one body with another, 
MIXTLY, mikft'.]f. ad. With coa- 
lition of different pait« into one. 
MIXTURE, mifes'.tfir. f. Theaflof 

mixing, the ftate of being mixed; 

a mafj formed by mingled ingredi- 
ents ; that which i« added and 

mixed. 
MJZMAZE. mIz'-mUe, f. Amm, 

a labyrinth. A cant word. 
MIZZHN, mli'n. f.. The aftenaoft 

ad of a (hip that has three. 
MNEMONICKS, n^-mAn'-nlfcs. i. 

The art of mrmory, 
MO, w.t)'. a. Makinggreat nnmher, 

sre. Obfolete. 
To MOAN, tnb'ne. r. a. To lament, 

to deplore. 
To MOAN, mR'ne. r. n. Togriere, 

make lamentation. 
MOAN, fflft'ne. f. Lamentation, an- 

dible (brroiT. 
MOAT, mo'te. f. A canal of water 

round a lioufe or ca(He fcr defence- 
ToMOAT.iri'te. v. a. To forrouod 

ivith canals by way ofdetence. 
MOB, m6b'. f, Thecrowd,atn(nid. 

tuousrout; a kind of female head- 

drefi. 
ToMOB, mib'. v. a. To haralJ,.of 

erbear by trim oft. 
MOBBiSH. m6b'-bl[li. a. Mean, 

ne after the manner of the mob. 
TeMOBLE, m6b'l. v. a. To dreft 

groftij or nie!egantl7, Obfolete. 



MQW 



drink tiaie of poutoei. 
UOULB, ml^t^l. f. thepvpolace, 

the roM, Uie mob. 
HOBIHTY, 0)&-^ll'-IJ-tJ. f. Nim- 

blenefi, adidtjr ; in cant Ung|i>ge> 

tkc populace ; GcLdenela ; incqn- 

fiucy, 
MOCHO-STONE, ai6'-k6 ftine. f. 

Lfocho-itonet «re oeuly lelattd to 

tliE igup kiod, of a cleai horny 

{ftf, with dcliaqMiot" reprefenting 

■c£ci, Ihrubs, and branches, in tbe 

(bbiuce of the fioofl. 
TuMOCK, mik', v.». Tod«ide, 

lo bugli all to ridicule ; to miniick 

in cooumpt ; U> defeat, to elude ; to 

fool, to tantallte, to play on can- 

teiutiiouATi 
To MOCK, ■nik'. V. n. To make 

awnRptDOtu fport. 
HOCK. id&Ie'. f. ASt of contempt, 

Beer, taou ; imitaiion, mlmickry, 
HOCK, mitV. A. Falfc, counterfeit, 

■ocreal. 
UOCKASLE. m&k'-ihL a. Ex- 
haled to deriGoil. 
HOCK-PRIVET, mik-prlv'-vlt. ) , 
HOCK- WILLOW, pik-wJi'-A J'* 

Pbui. 
MOCSER, mik'-kir. f. Ope who 

DHxki, a fconter, a fcoITcr. 
MOCKERY. mAk'-kftr-^. f. Dari- 

fioii, fponivc infiilti wntemptuom 

■erriBcat ; v&niq' of ;^einpt ; jtni- 

luioo, ciwnierfcit ^puiancci vain 

Sav. 
MOCKING-BIRD, n&k'-klng-b&rd. 

i An American binl whkb imiiates 

the DDCe ofotbcf bird). 
MOCKINGLY, niAk'-liJng-!f. "d. 

In contempt, with infelt. 
MOCKING -STOCK, mik'-kjflg- 

OAk. r. A butt lor nerrioient. 
MODAL, B&'-dil. 9U Relating tP the 

feno or mode, not the elTfnce. 
MODALITY. mi-dAI'-lit^ f. Ac- 

eideetal difference, nodal accidcBi. 
Mode, m&'de. f. Korm, accidental 

iifaicunvioB i gradatioD, degree ; 
■aaner, metbed; falliioa, cuflom. 
UODiLL.tnM'diJ. r. Arcprefenla- 
tioi in oioiaxure of fonetbiDg made 
or done i acopyco be iniiia^edi a 



Mon 

notdd, wy thing ^ioA Ao«* «n 
gives the (bape of fbat which it AD* 
clofes i rtaodard, thai by which uif 
thing ij me»fiired. 

ToMODEL,m6<i'Jii.».«, TopUa, 
to ihapc, 10 moold, to form, to de- 
lineate. 

MODELLER, m6d'-<JJMnr. f. Pl^a- 
ner, fctietner, conl^ver. 

MODERATE, in6d'-d4r-rft. a. Tem- • 
peraie, oot cucCOive;' not hot of. 
temper; not luxurioui, not expen- 
live ; not extreme in opinion, not 
fanguine in a tenet ; placed betweea 
extremes, holding the mean i ofibc 
itiiddie r»te. 

To MODERATE, mid'-dit-ite. v. m. 
To regulate, to reftrain, 10 pacify* . 
to reprds ; lo make tamparue. 

MODERATELY. mbi'-dir-iUf. 
ad. Temperately, mildly ; in a aud- 
die degrM. 
WODERATENESS, in*d'-d4r-*t. 
n£s. f. State of being motleratet 
temperatenelV. 
MODERATION. m6d-der-4'-li4o. 
f. Forbearance of extremity, the 
contisry temper to party violeicet 
calmnefiof nuad, equaotmity ; fru- 
gality in expeofe. 
MODERATOR, mfid-di-ri'-tfir, f. 
The perfon or thing that c»lin* or 
relirains ; tuie who pre£d«) in a dif- 
pacaiion, to reftrain the contending 
parties from indecency, aa4 confine 
them to the queftion. 
MODERN, m^d'.d^rn. a. Late, m. 
qent, not ancient, not antique { in 
Shatcfpcara, vulgar, mean, con^ 

To MOOERNISE. m&d'.dim.Iie. 

V. a. To adapt ancient compofitiona 

to modfrn perloni or thing). 
MODERNISM, oi&d'-ddrii-Izm. C 

Devieiion from the ancient and 

cUf G»l luanner. 
MODh.RNNliiiS, m&d'-d&En-nJi. f. 

Novelty. 
MODERNS, mAd'-dimi. f. Thofe 

who have lived lately, oppofed lo 

the ancients. 
MODEST, aid'-dlft. a. Not jm- 

fumptuous; not forward) t>cit loofc, 

Qoc unchafie. 



WflS^??- 



MOP 

MODESTLY, niAd'.dlft.If. lA. Not 
■rrogantly i not impusiencl)' ; not 
loofely I wkh moderiuon. 

MODESTY, mW-dlf-tf . f. Mode- 
ration, decency ; chaftityi purity of 
naBncn. 

MODESTY-PIECE, inid''-dK.if. 
pi't. r. A narrow lace which rum 
along the upper part of the Itay* be- 
fore. 

MODICUM, inM'-d^-k6m.f. Small 
portion, pittance. 

MODIFIABLE, m&d'-d^nibl. a. 
That may be diver&lied by acciden- 
tal diiTcrenccs, 

MODIFICABLE, reJ-dlf.ff-Wbl. 

DiverKfiable by variout modes. 

. MODIFICATION, mbi-if-ff-ki: 

fliin. f. The ad of moditying any 

thing, or giving it new accidental 

ToMODlFY.irAd'-d^f^ v.a. To 

change the form or accident! of any 
^ thing, to fliape. 
To MODIFY, niid'-df-ff. v. n. To 

extenuate. 
MODJLLION, I „t ,,,.,„/„ f 
MODILLON. } nifi-dlLlytn. f. 
' Modillon*, in arcbtteAare, are little 

brackets which are ofien fet under 
, the Corinthian and Compolite or- 

dert, and ferre to fupport the pro- 

jeAare of the larmier or drip. 
MODISH, m&'-dlftt. a. Falhionable, 
.. Armed according to the reigning 

cuftom. 
MODISHLY, m6'-dllh-l^ ad. Fa- 

thionably. 
MODlSHNESS,m&'-difh-Dis. (. Af- 

feaacion of the fifhion. 
To MODULATE, mW-di-lite. v. a. 

To form found to a certain key, or 

to certain notes. 
MODULATION, mid'dfi-ir-(h6n, 

f. The aA of forming any thing to 

certain proportion ; found modu. 

lated, agreeable harmony. 
MODULATOR, mW-di-U-iSr. f. 

He who formi foiuidi to a certain 

kcT, a tuner. 
MODULE, m6d'-d&l. f. An empty 

reptefentation,' a model. 
MODUS, iD6'.dfii. f. Something 

paid as i compenration for uthci on 



M O L 

the fappofidoB of bang x-moderate 

equivalent. 
MOE, in6'. a. More, a gteater nHiO' 

htr. Obfolete. 
MOHAIR, m&'-hlre. f. Thread or 

Rvft made of cameb or other 

hair. 
MOHOCK, mi'-hicfe. f. Thentma 

of a cruel nation of America girea 

to roftiana n>ho were imagined to in- 
felt the flreets of London. 
MOIDERED, moi'-dird a. Craud, 

flupified. 
MOIDORE, moi-di're. f. A Pofti- 

gal coin, rated at one pound ferea 

fhitlingg. 
MOIETY, moy'-S-t;^. f. Half, one 

of two equal parti. 
To MOIL, moi'l. v. a. To daub with 

dirt ; to weary. Not afed. 
To MOIL, moi'l. *■ a. lo tml, w 

drudge. 
MOIST, moi'ft. a. Wet, wet in afmia 

degree, damp ; jnicyi fucculent. 
To MOIST, moi'ft. > v. a. T« 

To MOISTEN, moi'fn. J mike 

damp, to make wet to k fmall de* 

gree, to damp. 
MOISTENER. raoiT-nir. f. The, 

perfoQ or thing that moifttns. 
MOISTNESS, moi'ft-nii. f. Dimp- 

nefs, weuiefs in a fmall degree. 
MOISTURE, moi'ft&r. f, . SmiB 

quantity of water or liquid. 
MOLE, m&le. f. A formlefi con- 
_ creiionofextravafated blood, which 

growl unto a kind of flcfh in 

the nterui ; a falfe conception ; a 

natural fpot or difcoloursiion of die' 

body ; a mound, a dyke ; a liltlt ' 

beaA that worki under grond. 
MOLECAST, mi'le-kift. f. HilI«I( 

caA up by a mole. 
M0LECATCHER,m>1e-kit(h-Sr.t 
One whofe employment ii ro caich 

MOLEHILL, mftle-hll. f. Hillni 

thrown ap by the mole wotking m* 

der ground. 
ToMOLEST, m&.I*ll'. v. a. Toiif* 

torb, to trouble, to ttx. 
MOLESTATION, mS-lif-ii'-tbi* 

f. Diltnrbince, oneafineti canled by 

vexatioiu 



mb-i&i'-iiz. r. 



M O N 

UOLESTBR, B&-Iii'-t^. r One 

a4iodiftivl». 
MOUTRACK, m61(strlk. f. Coiulc. 

•fthe Dtdc ynder ground. 
UOLEWARP, in&1e.«irp. f. A mole. 

Not Wed. Properly MouLDWAitr. 
MOLLIENT, m^-lyiot. ■- Soften. 

MofuFIABLE, ai&l'-l^n-&l)l. >. 

Thtt mif be foftened. 
MOLUFICATiON, mil-l^flk-ki'- 

* ■ L f. The aa of molUfying or 
ininr; t»cific&rion, miiiication. 
MOltlFfER, m^'-lj-fl-fir. f. That 

«l|icb fofcen), that which appeafei; 

be itwl unifies or militate*. 
ToMO^tilFy. miV-ifff. V. 1. To 

blitin toaJTwage; toappeafe; to 

^ufify, (o leffen My thing harlh or 

urileiifbioe. 
MOLTENf m&ltn. Irr. part. pafT. of 

Milt. 
Holy. sA'-\f. (. The wild gatlkk, 
UOLOSSES, > 
MOLASSES. J 

Titacb, the Ipame or fcum of the 

jvite o( the fugw cane. 
UOUE. n&'me. f. A doll, ftupid 

blcickiieid,4|tock, apoft. Oblolete. 
HOMt"NT, mV-mint. f. Confe- 

^■ce, importance, weight, valoe ; 

lorce, impulGve weight; an iodi- 

viGbkpirticle oftime. 
MOM^NTALLY. mi'-roin-ti^. 

id' For a moment. 
hOHENTANEOUS. Jt>b-mh 

li'-nfii. 
hOMENTANY,ffl&'-min.tii 

Lifting bat a moment. 
KOUENTAjlY, m&'-min-tir.^. a. 

Lifting for K moment, done in a 
I noBinjt. 

Momentous, mt-aia'^^i. a. 

inporunt, v«gb;y. of conrequcnce, 
■OMENTUM, mft-min'-tM. f- The 

■ipwiii the force, ihe qaantity of 

■om in a moving body, 
ItoHMRRY, m4iii"ii.6r.r^. f. An 

ateruinmeat in wliich ma&ert pUy 

Wicki, 
MONACHAL, fflAo'-ni-kil. a. Mo- 

nlick, rtlitiag to monk*, sr con- 

ramalordert. 
MONACHISM, mAn'-ni-klzm. f. 



in.^i 



MON 

The fUte of mtmki, the mosaflkk 



vifibie thing. 
lARCH, » 



|m6n' 



Did. r. Anindi* 



MONARCH, min'-nlrk. f. .A fo- 
vernour inveHed with abfolate antho* 
rity, a king; one fuperionr to the reft 
of the fame kind ; prefidcnt. 

MONARCHA L, ii>&-ni'r-kil. a. Suit- 
tng a monarch, Kgal, princely, 
impf^rial. 

MONARCHICAL, n&.ni'r-k^-kll. 
a. VeOed in a Tingle ruler. 

To MONARCHISB, m&n'nir-klzc. 
V. n. To play the king. 

MONARCHY, min'nir-k^ f. Th»: 

fovernmem of a fingle peiibn f kiii(- 
□m, empire. 
MONASTERY, mAn'-nif-tir-^. (.. 

A houfe of refigious reliremcntt • 

convent. 
MONASTICK, m&-nii'-;{k. } 
MQNASTlCAL,mi-nii'.t^.kJl.I *" 

Re)igioaQy reclufe. 
MONASTICALLY, m&-nii'.tt-l:tt> 

f. ad. Ileclufely, in the maDosr ef 

a monk. 
MONDAY, n.6n'-di. r. Thefecmd' 

day of the week. 
MONEY, roW-n^. r. Metal cmncd 

for the purpofes of commerce. 
MONEYBAG, mW-n^-big. f. A 

large purfe. 
MONEYBOX, m&n'-n^-b&k*. f. A 

till, a repofitory of ready c^n. 
MONEYCHANGER, mhn'-of- 

tMn-dzh6r. C A broker in money. 
MONEYED, mJin'-n^ a. Rich 

in money : often ufed in cmpofi- 

tion to ihofe who are pofle^d o( 

lands. 
MONEYLESS, min'-nj-lij. a. Want- 
ing money, pennylefi. 
MONEYMATTER, mfin'-nf-mit- 

t&r. f. Account of debtor and cre- 
ditor. 
MONEYSCRIVENER, mW-nf. 

fltrlv-nbr. i. One who raifet inoncf 

for otheri. 
MONEYSWORTH.min'-n^z.wlrtll. 

r. Somethiog valuable. 
MONEYWORT, mdn'-of-wlrt. f. ' 

A plant* 

T MONGER, 



MOM 

MONGER, mftngt-gtr. C A dealer, 
a fetler; as a FiShmmgtT'. 

MONGREL, in&ng'-grll. a. Of a 
muted breed. 

ToMONISH, m&D'-nilh. T. a. To 
xdmoniih, 

MONISHER, m&fi'-r.Ilh-6r. f. An 
• admoDifher, a. idobuoV. 

MONITION, m&-ol(h'-ao. f. Inforoi. 
ation, bint, inftruftion, docameot. 

MONITOR, aha'^j-ihr. (. One 
who warm of finlis, or informi of 
dotjr ( one wbo -givei ufeful hints. 
It ii ofed of ao npper fcholar in a 
fchool conHDiffioDed by the natter 
to look to the boy*. 

MONITORY, mftn'-n^-tAr-^. a. 
Coaveying ufefut inftroSiou/ giv- 
ing admoaitioD. 

jJONlTbRY, mhn'-Tif-Aff.r. Ad- 
monition, warning. 

MONK, m&ngk'. C One ofa r«ligiou 

^ eqminanit/ boood bjr towi to cer- 
taui obfervuKei. 

MONKEY, mftngk'-k^. f. An ape, a 
baboon, an inimal bearing fome rc' 
femblaace of a manj a word of coo- 
tempt, or flight kindnefi. 

MONKERY, m&pgk'-kfir^ f. The 
moniQick life. , 

MONKHOOD, mingk'-hftd. f. The 
charafler of a monk. 

MONKISH, mbngk'-Ii}!. a. Monaf- 
litki pertaining to monkij. 

MONK'S HOOD, mbngks'-hftd. f. 
A plant, 

MONK'S-RHUBARB, mitigfci-iV- 
fclrb, r. A fpecies of dock. 

MONOCHORD. m&n-'ci kir<J. f. 
An inflroment of one firing. 

MONOCULAR, mi-nik'-kdlir. > 

MONOCULOUS, mi-nAk'-kft ifii. J 
a. OiK-eyed. 

MONODY, ffiAn'-nft-df . f. . A poem 
fnng by one perfon, not in dialogue. 

MONOGAMIST, in&-ii&g'-^-mI[t. 
S. . One who dtfalbws fccood mar- 

MONOGAMY, mft-nig'-gi-mj'. f. 

Marriage of one wife, 
MONOGRAM, min'-nft-grlm. f. A 

cypher, a chancer compounded of 

fet^ral letter*. 
. MONOLOGUE, mV-nfUlg' f. A 



MON 

fcene tn which a perfon of thedrlBa'j 
fpeakt by himfelf; a folibquy, ' 

MONOMACHY, m&nAt^'-Vk^. £ i 
A duel, a fioele combat. 

MONOME, ir.&Ti'-nftme. f. In alE&- - 

. bra, a ouanuty that hai but one at* , 
nomination or name. 

MONOPETALOUS, mAn-n&-ptt',iJ 
til-l&t, a. Itii ufedforfuchAoweni 
ai arc formed out of one leaf, Eo«r-l 
e*er they may be feemingly cut iain 
fmaU onra. ' ' 

MONOPOLIST. m6-nV-pJ-'lt. t 
Qtie who by engroffing or patent 
obtains the (ble power or piitilcge 
of vending any coramoditf. 

ToMONOPOLiZe,mft-i.Ap'p&-Itie,' 
V. a. To haTe the fole power w 
printeee of vending any commodily. 

MONOPOLY, m&-n6p'-^6-l^ t^l 
The excluGve privilege of feffinf, 
any thing. 

MONOPTOTK. oiin'-rftp.t*«- t; 
A noun ufed only Id fome one ah*^ 

MONOSTfCH, mi-nii'-tlk. f. i 

comporuion of one verfc. ' 

MONOSYLLABICAL, min-iA-sK. 

lib'-l-ki!. a. Confifting fifwotdt- 

ofonelyllable. 
MONOSYLLABLE, inin- nA-iB'v 

libl. {. Awordofonefyllable. j 
MONOSYLLABLSD, mftn-ni-rfT-i 

lihTd. a. Confining of one fyUable; ! 
MONOTONE, m6n'-n6-i6ne. f. H 

uniform tone, a fimilar (oiind. 
MONOTONY, jnA-nAt' iS-nf, t: 

Uiiit'ormiiy of tound, want of n>, 

rtety in cadence. 
MONSIEUR, mAn-arr. f. Aterarf; 

rrproach for a Frt^chman. J 

MONSOON, min-j^'o. (. Monfattl 

arejhifiing.trade-mnd) In the £«! 

Indian ocean, which blow perio4i£ 

cally. ■ ■" 

MONSTER, m&n'-ftar. f. SoBKOiBtJ 

out of the common order of natnn;^ 

fomethin? horrible for defbnnitfij 

wickedneTi, or mifchief. 
ToMONSTEk, mAn'-fltr. 

put out of the common order 

thinga. Not ufed. 
MONSTROSITY, mfin-ftrftf'-tlt; 

f. Tltc ftatt of bang moofinx 



^ 



Moo 

or mt of the eomiDOtt order of the 
niverie. 

MONSTROUS, tD&n'-ltr&a. a. Pe- 
nuiig froiD the Hated qider or ns- 
nue; Arange, wonderful ; irtrgnlir, 
nwrmoDt; Ihocking, hateful. 

taONSTROUS, mfio -lliii. »d. Ex- 
CMdiDgly, very agch. Acantterm. 

Monstrously, mAnj'.trif-t^ ad. 

Id 1 nuiiRer out of the coaimon or- 
der of auare, fbocfciagl;, urribly, 
IxRtblyj to ft (rttat or eaormous 

i' itpet. 
UONSTROUSNESS, mAns'-lr&r-ni*. 

. {. Booraiity, irrcgalu Datuie or bc- 

; bttioar. 

[IIONTH. ninil^. f. One oF the 
>*Hk principal divi&ns of tbeyesr, 
Uktdoum in the caleodart the 

1 Ipictoffnai; weclcs. 

I MONTHtY, nindr-lf . a. Cooti- 
nnog 1 month j performed in a 

' Mndi ) bappeoine every month. 

[ MONTHLY, m&oih'-l^ ad. Onceb 

MONTH'S MIND, m&ntlu'-intnd. (. 



t^j^V^ 



|WONOlkfENT.~ taio'-B^-miot. f. 
[ Anj tbiog by which the memory of 
I pctiiu ot thing* is preferred, a mc- 
■uml) atomb, accnotapb. 

I -Monumental, m^n-afi-min'-tii. 

■ ■• Uemorial, preferving memory ; 

' mled in boBonr of the dead, be- 

I looting to a tomb. 

IIOOD,m&'d. f. The form of an ar- 
gmeni; fiyleofmnficic{ the change 
thcTcrh nndergoei, to fignify vari- 
M*iBiention* i>f the mind, is called 
Ueod ; temper of mind, flare of mind 
uiSefied hj any paf&on, difpofltioti. 

HOQDY, mA'-d/. a. Angry, ont of 

' inaMur. 

MOON, B^'n. £ The changing lo- 
■inary of the ugbt ; a month. 

Moonbeam, n^'n-biDi. f. Kay* 

•f laotT light. 
KOON-CALP.mi'a-ldlf. f. A mon-, 
kr, a hik coBctpdon; a dolt, a 

MOON-EYED, ab'uAie. a. Hiving 
tjt* affeaed by the revolution of 
■he ■moo; dim-eyed, purblind. 

MOQHnsm, B^n-fin. C A phot. 



MOO 

MOONFfSH. mb'ti-flOi. t. Motm^ 

ttti i) fo called, becaafe the tail fin 

ii Ihaped like a half moon. 
MOONLESS, m6'n-lit. a. Not en. 

lightened by the moon. * 

MOONLIGHT, mi'o-llte. f. The 

light afforded by the moon. 
MOONLIGHT, fflfi'o-lltc. a. ' IIB- 

minated by the moon. 
MOONSHIN£, mA'n-fhioe. f. The 

bflreof themooD. 
MOONSHINE, mi'n-fhlM. la. U- 
MOON£H]NY,m^'a.lU-ii^.| lami- 
nated by the moon. . 
MOONSTRUCK. m6'n.fitAlc. a. La- 

natich, afieAed by the mooQ. 
MOON-TREFOIL, m&'a-trif.ftnL 

{. A plant. 
MOONVKORT, mA'aiubrt. f. Sta< 

tionflower, honefly. 
MOONY, mb'a-f. a. Lanated, hav- 

ing a crefcent for theftandard re- 

fembling the moon. 
MOOR, mb'T. f. AmaiA, a fen, s 

bog, a track of low and watrjr 

groundi ( a negro, a black-a-lnoor. . 
To MOOR, m&'r. v. a. To faflea bjr 

anchors or otherwife. 
To MOOR, m&'r. t. n. To be fixed, 

to be ftationed. 
MOORCOCK., inA'r-k6k. t Tb» 

male of the moorhen'. 
MOORHEN, m&'r-h^. f . A fbwt ' 

that feedt in the Jem, witbont web 

ket. 



Feany, 



MOOaiSH, mi'r-ifli. 

inarQiy, watry. 
MOORLAND, in6'r-liod. {.T/ImA, 

ten, wairy groood. 
MCORii TONE, mA'r-fl&ne. (. Afpe- 

ciei of granite. 
MOORY, mA'r-^. a. Marffliy,.fi;Biif. 
MOOSE, m6'i. f. A.largc AraeriaAa 

ToMOOT, nA't. t. a. Tophad« 
nock caafe, to fine a pmai of laaf 
by way of exercife, ai wai comaoA' 
ty done tn the taoi of ctwrt at a{f* 
pointed timet. ^ 

MOOT CASE prPorwr, mi't-Wfe.. 
(. A point 01 cafe anfettled and tGI^ 
putable. 

MOOTED, mi't-M. a. Chtektd^ 
by the looc - 

T a MOOTf 



. M O R 

flOOTER. m&'t-&r. f. Adifpoter^f 

noK points, 
MOP, nip', r. ^cei of doth, or 

locki of wooli &ted to ■ Iddj handle. 

*itb which auudi clran the floora ; 

s wtj mouth nade in amtenpt. 

Not aled in the luter fenfe. 
To MOP, nip'. T. B. To rub with a 

To MOP, m^'. v. n. To imke wry 

motithi in contempt. Obfolete. 
To MOPE, n.&'pe. v. d. To be ftu- 

Sa, to drowle, t« be ia > conAaiit 
ay-dieun. 
To MOPE. m6'pe. w. a. To mike 
fputtleCi, to deprive of natural 

MOPE-EYED, mVpe-lde. a. Blind 

orsnc eye; dim fighied.- 
MOPPET, my ■ ' ' 



', map-lf, j roi 



MOPSEY, nUp-if. , 
u a mop i a fondling 



MOPUS," raft'-Dii. L 
dreamer, a dull> lurii 



ib'-pla. L A drone, 
A cant word ftom ^o Mo: 



MORAL, m6r'-U. a. Relating to 
the pnAice of men towardi each 
Other, at it may be virtuooi or cri- 
minal, good or bad ; realbning or 
inftruAiiig with regard to vice and 
virtue i pt^ular, focb at it known 
n> geacrai bnfinnb of life. 

MORAL, mir'-U. f. Moralttji, prac- 
tice or doArinc of the datiet of life; 
the doArine ucgleated bj a fi£boo, 
the aceommodatioa of a fable to 
form ihc raorati. 
.To MORAL, mir'-il. t. n. To mo- 
ralife, to make moral rcBcAioni. 
Not nfed. 

MORALIST, mir'-Tl.ilft. f. One 
who teachet the duciei of life. 

MORALITY, mi-rli'-i^ t^. f. The 

doArine of the dotiei ol tih,«thlckt ; 

ibe form of an afiion which makei 

it the fobjed of reward or piuilli- 

, ment. 

To MORALISE, mir'-rS-llw. ▼. ». 
To apply to ttHnl purpofei j to ez- 
riaio m a merallfenfe. 

To MORALISE, m&r'-ii-lize. t. n. 
Tofecak or write on moral fubjeSs. 

MORAUZER, Bir'.ri-ll.z&r. f. 
He who moralize*. 



M Ok 

MORALLY, m«r'-rt1.^. ad. late 

ethical fenie according to the mki 

of virtoe; popularly. 
MORALS, in6r'.i61z. f. Thepn^ 

df the dutiei of life, beharioar Mk 

refped to othert. 
MORASS.mft-rit'.f. FeD,bog,iB(Mr. 
MORBID, m&'r-bld. a. D)£m,b 

■ Hate contrary to health. 
MORBIDNESS, mi'r-bld-nk i 

State of being dtfeafed. 
M0RB!FiCAL.Bi6r-blf'-ft-H].l 
MORBlf iCK, mit-blf'-tllt, J *" 

Caufing difcafeg 
MOR60^E,iii&r.b6're. a. Prt>CMdii| 

from difeafe, not healihf. 
MORBOSITY, roAr-bAi'.(fc-^ C 

Difeared ftate. 
MORDACIOUS, mir-di'.Ihb. I 

fiiting, apt to bite. 
MORDACITY. mAr-dis'-di-f. I 

Biting quality. 
MORDICAMT, mi'r-d^.kbt. i 

Biting, acrid, 
MORO I CATION, m&r-d^-krUi 

r. The aS of corroding ortuDat. 
MORE, m&'re. a. In greater bbbW 

in greater quantity, iagmwil 

gree; greater. 
MORE, mb're. ad. To a gmterJl 

gree } the particle that fomt il 

comparative degree, ai more hipf) 

again, a fecond dme, a> once bsM 

No more, have done; No ■>»(,■ 

longer exifting. . 
MORE, mfi^re, C A greater qnndq 

a greater degree j greater lUi| 

other thing. 
MOREL, m^.r^. f. Apfauu:*Ui 

of cherry, 
MORELAND, B&'rcIM. t i 

moiuitainou! or hilly country* 
MOREOVER, m6r-i'-vir. a^ M 

yond what hai been mentieiKd. 
MORIGEROUS, m6-rldah'-Jf-Afcl 

Obedient, oUeauioni. 
MORION. mfi'-tf-Aa. f. Ahetoll 

armonr for the faeatf, a cafaae. 
M0RISCO,m&-ili'-k&, f. AAttt 

of the morris or mooiiOi daacb 
MORN, m4'm, f. 1^ Wp«tl 

the day, the morning. 
MORNING, ml'r.ohg. C ThtU 

part of the da;'^ froa die fal4 



M O R 

fonoct of liftht to ibe end of the 

6r& ibflidi part of the (iin'i daily 
coarfe, • 

UOftNlNG-GOWN, miVnlng. 

Sw'n. f. A iooCe sowd worn be- 
t MK i» fbrmally drelTeil. 
MORNfNG-STAR. mi"r-iilng-fli'r. 

r. The planet Venui when Ihe Ihinei 

b ibe oMrtiiiig. 
M0ROS£,ii)6.r6're. >. Souraftem'. 

per, pceTifh, fullen. 
UOilOSELY,mA-T&'&-l^. ad. Soar- 

ij, peevilhly. 
MUROSENESS, mb-ifk-ntt. t. 

Soarnert, petrUhneh, 
MOROSITY, ii»4-r4.'-il( ^ . f. Mo- 

rofcnen, fourntf), peevillioefi. 
UORPHEW, mi'r-ffi. f. Afcarfon 

■M hot. 
MORRIS, mir'-rl). 7 

MORRIS DANCE, mir'-tf.-dir.). J 

C A dtnce in which bells are gin- 

gled, or Saves or Tivordi cUlhed, 

which w»t learned rrom ihe Moon ; 

tOne men'* Morria, a kind of play 

niih nioe holes in the groand. 
MORRIS-DANCER, mit'-rlf-djn- 

Btr, i. Oac who dance) the Moorifh 

diice. 
MORROW, uA/'tb. f. The day 

after the prefentdayi To-morrow, 

DO the day after thit cuneot day. 
MORSE, m&'n. f A lea-horfe. 
MORSEL, ini'r-iU. f. A piece fit 

for the mouth, a moaihrul i a fmall 

MORbURE, ni'r'lh^. f. TheaAof 

btUD|. 

I UORT, m&'it. r. A lUDC founded at 
the death of the game. 
MORTAL, mi'r-Ol. a. Sobjea U 
death, doomed fometime to die 
<ltadty, deflruflive, procuring death 
hoBaa t bdODging to man ; ex 
trcme, violent ; in thii fenfe a low 
tiptcAon. 
MORTAL, m&'r-tU. f. Man, homan 

bang. 

MORTALITY, mir-tH'-Ht-f f. 

Snhieaiun to death, flaw of being 

tahfefl to death ; death, power of 

dcQiiiaion ; freqoency <u death 

k koBaa nature. 

MORTALLY, miVtU-^. ti. brc- 



M OR 

coverably, to death ; extre|q<;Iy, M 
extremity. 

MORTAR, mlV'tfir. f. Aflrongvef- 
fet in which material) are brokea 
by being pounded with a ptftle ; a 
fliort wide cannon out of Vhich 
bombs are thrown ; cement mide of 
lime' and fand with water, and uled 
to join llonep or bricic). 

MORTGAGE, mi'r-gldzh. . f. A 
dead pledge, a thing pat into the 
hands of a creditor ; the Aate of be- 
ing pledged. 

To MORI GAGE, ml'r-glcfib. ».■. 
To pledge, lo put to pledge; 

MORTGAGEE, inA'-gi.[hhi'. f. H* 
that takes or'rectiies a mortgaet. 

MORTGAGER, mj'r-gi.dzhftr. C 
He that gives a morigage. 

MORTiFEROUS.mir-rfT.i.ri's. m. 
Fata), deadly, detlruflive. 

MORTIFICATION, mAr-t^.^-kl'- 
Ai&n. f. The ftate of corrupting or 
lofing the vital qualitiet. gangrene; 
the aft of fubdning the body l^ 
hardlhip) and macetationj ; hdim- 
liation, fubjeAion of the paHioaij 

To MORTIFY, mi'r-tj-fj. ». a. To 
deftroy vital qualiiie) ; to deftrof 
aAive power), or eHential qaalitieu 
to fubdue inordinate paflioni; m 
macerate or haraf) the body to com- 
pliance with the mind, to humble, 
to depref), to vex. 

To MORTIFY, mi'r-f^-^. v. n. To 
gangrene, to corrupt; to be fub- 
dued, to die aivay. 

MORTISE, mrr-tl). f. A Mt cut 
into wood that another j^e may be 
put into it. 

To MORTISE, m4'r-il». r. a. To 
cut with a mortife, to jbio with a 
mOTtife. 

MORTMAIN, mi'rt-mlne. f. Sack 
a llaie of pofleflion as make) tt un- 
alienable. 

MORTPAY, mJ'rt-pl. f. Dead pay, 
payment not made. 

MORTOJiRY, mi'r-t&'tf.f. f. A 
gift left by a man at hia death to hia 
pan'fh church, for the recompenfv 
of his peribnal tilhci and oAeringa 
not duly pud. 

MOSAICX. 



MOT 

|fpSAICK, B^^Mk. a. Mo&ick 
ii a kind of puniiDg in Inall pcb- 
blu, cockkit and utili of (aadrj 
cdlonn, or biu of adored gtuft. 

M0SCH5TT0, oM-ki'-A. f. A 
kind fif gBU »jicet^iif,ly umible- 
tatae id fooie part of tbe WeD ] nrfici. 

U05Qy£, -ai^\ f. A MakoaeUD 

Mcul. mil', r. A plant. 

To MOSS. mi*'. V. a.' To cover with 

BOfl. 

UOSSJNBSS, al>t'-if.ab. t. The 
Aate of being covered or overgrowD 
wiih mof(- 

MOSSV, isU-.tf. a, OmgiowB with 

BW&. 

MOST, oiA'lt. a. Tke fapcrUtive of 
IdnKE. Confining of the greatefl 
aanber, confidiAg of the greateft 
qnanui/. 

ll^OS T, mu'fl. f. The particle noting 
the fuperUdvc degree, u, tke moft 
iacenttve ; in the greatcA degree. 

)40ST,tD&U f. The gresiett nam- 
ber; tkegrcauft vatoe; tbe grcateft 
degree, the greateA quantitv. 

MOSTICK, mii'-Ok. C A paiater't 
flaff. 

.MOSTLY. aA'SL-\f. ad. For tbe 
grcateft part. 

ldO$TWtiAT.ii)&'a-hw6t. ad. For 
the moft part. Not uled. 

MOTATION.mi-ki'-lbta. f. Aflof 
moving. 

MOTE, oi6'te. f. A fiiiaU panicle 
of mittter, anj tking proverbially 
little. 

MOTK.mA'te.fprMicRT. Obfoleie. 

MOTH, ma'ih. i. A Onill Moged 
inled that eat* cloihi a^d haneingi. 

MOTH£AT£N.ii)&ilt.£'in. a. Eaten 
by moihs. 

MOTHER, m&th'-ar. f. A woman 
Cbat hill born a child, correlative to 
ion or daughter J that which hu pro- 
duced any thing i that which has 
pKceded in time, ^^, a Mother 
ehnrch to chapcli ; hyfterical paf- 
Con ; a foailiar term of (ddrefi to 
an old woKian; M»ther>iii-lau', a 
kulbaiul'i or wife'* mother; a thick 
fubAance concreting in liquor*, tke 
leei or Icnm concreted. 



MoV 

UOTUER.inktk-&r. a, Hadtt^ 

bitrb. naine. 
To MOTHER. mAik'-br. y. >. To 

gather co n c i rtion. 
MOTHEROF PBARL. mtth'-ir 4t. 

p£H'. f. A kind of coarfe peul, M 

fke'A in which prarU are generated. 
MOTil£RUO0D. mtiib'-lf-hftd. f. 

The office, Aaic, or character of a 

moiber. 
UOTHbRLESS. mbtb' br-tti. 

Deftitnteol'a mother. 
MOIHERLY. mftth'-ir-l^ a. Be* 

longing to a noiber, foitaUe W 

mother. i 

MOrHERLY, m&tb'-^r-l^ ad. h 

manner of a mother. 
MOTHERWORT, m^'-br-wbt. f, 

A plant. 
MOTHERY, m4th'-fir-f. a. 

creted, full of concretioiu, dteggri 

feculeat : ufed of liquors. ^ 

MOTHMULLEXN, mAih-mfil'-Uii. f 

MOTHWORT, mi'tb-wbn. f. Ai 

herb. 
MOTHY, mi'<b-^ a. PnU 
MOTION, D6'-ai&o. f. Tbe ad 

ebanging place ; manner of movu 

the body) port, giitt cbaage i 

poAure, aftion ; tendency of th 

nind, thought, propolal nude j in- 

pulCe commuakated. 
To MOTION, ffl&'-fbAn. v. a. To 

propofe. 
MOTIONLESS, mtf-lhftn-li!. a. 

Wanting motion, being withoat 

motion. 
MOTIVE, mi'-tjv. a. Canfingoo* 

tion, having movement i kaving the 

power to Inove ; kaving power to 

change place. 
MOTIVE, mA'-tlv. f. That which 

determioc) the choice, that whick 

incite> to a^ion. 
MOTLEY, mAt'-IJ. a. Mingled of 

varioni colours. 
MOTOR, mi'-tAr. (■ A mover. 
MOTORY, mb'^lit-f. a. Givtif 

motion. 
MOTTO, mii'.ti. f. A fentence 

added to a device, or prefixed to aay 

TaMOV£,m^'r. f.a. To pat oat 

of 



M OU 

troaefU:tit»tB»heT, to pal in 
BOtioo ; to {ive u ii^pQUe to ; to 
prapdCf u rKQmineDd ; to per* 
lade, to prcftil on the mind ; to 
■Afi, 10 Eoach puheiinlly, la itir 
puGwii (o make angry i tocondnfl 
legal viv in aMtioo. 

To MOVE, nA'v. t. a. To go from 
oKplweto iootber; to wilk, to 
bar the body ; to go ibrwud. 

HOVE, mA'v. r. The art of moTiDg. 

MOVEABLE, n6-v-iU. a. Capable 
oftKHig moved, not fixed, porubte ; 
e'liDrn^ The tiipc ot rhe fcar. 

UCVfABLENSiS, m6'v.iU.i^it. f. 
UcUliir, poffibiKtT to be moved. 

HUVEABLES. m6'v-ihlx. f. Good), 
hrai'aft, diflin^uifhed from real or 
iB-novcjble poffi-flion>. 

HOVEABLY, Bii'v-ibl^ ad. So at 
snuybe moved. 

HOVtLESS.m6'v-l4i. a. Unmoved. 
HCio be pat ont-of the place. 

MOVEMENT, mi'v-mint. f. Min- 
Kr of moving!'; rfionon. 

M0VENr,B,4'-v*yii. a. Moving. 

MOVENT, m6'-vint. f. That whicb 
■ortt another. 

MOVER, ia6'-»ir. f. TTieperlbtior 
tltug tbai give* motion ; fomeihing 
tkatmovet, or flaad* not tUllf a 

MOVING, m&'-vlng. part. a. Pathe. 
■xk, tQaching, atupicd lo affeS i^e 
pifiou. 

MOVINGLY, md'-ving-l^. «d. Pa- 
Acucally, in fuch a maaner u to 
^tbepaftoiH. 

MOULD, m&'ld. f. A bind of coo 
otooa on the top or oatfide of 
'^*p licpt moiionlefi and danp; 
tm, faH, ground in which any 
tUifpowi; matter of which aoy 
^g u made ; the matrix in which 
**T phiag U c4St in which any thing 
nniee* it's form ; caA, form. 

To MOULD, mild. v. n. To con 
"•ft cowreted matter, to gathei 

TflMOULD, mild. r.i. Tocorer 
*<th moold { 10 fbrm, to fluwe. to 
Bodd)tokacad,ai,ToiiiaoldWead. 

MOOLDABtE, m5Td.lW. «. What 
B>7 be Hoddcd. 



M OXJ 

MOULDER. m&'l.dAr. £ Heiri* 

mcolds. 
TaMOULDS!t,iii&1.^dftr. r.n. t^ 

be tarped to deft, to periQi tn daft. 
To MOULDER, m&l-d&r. y. ■. T« 

torn to doft. 
MOULDINESS, aitJ-if-nki. f. Tka 

Race of being mouldy. 
MOULDING, m&'l-dlne. f. Onu. 

mental caviriei in wooa or (lone. 
MOULDWARP. mild-wirp. f. A 

mole, a fmail animal that dirows i^ 

the earth. 
MOULpy, mftl-dj. «. Overgmtra 

with concretiotii. 
To MOULT, m&'lt. v. n. To Died. 

or change the feather*, to lofe titi. 

To MOUNCH, mou'ntfli, t. x. T» 
eat. Oblbleie. 

MOUND, mou'nd. {. Artj iirng 
railed lo foTtify or defend. 

To MOUND, moo'ad. v. a. To fcr- 
lify with a mound. 

MOUNT, mount', f. A mcMintaii), < 
hill i anariificial hill rai&d io a gar- 
den, or other place; a part of It 
ftn. 

To MOUNT, momit'. T. n. To fife 
on high; to tower, to be bntlt up 
to great devatiAn ; to get on horfo> 
bach { for Amooat, to rife in vilne. 

To MOUNT, mount'. ». a. To ruTe 
aloft, to lift on ^igh ; to afcend, I* 
climb; to place on horiebacJc; toem- 
beliifh with omamcntiiCo put the parti 
of a fan iogether;To mooni gaard, td 
do daty and watch at any pirticnlar 
pofi; To mount a cannon, tofeta 
piece on it'i wooden frame for the 
more eafy carriage and managemcuc 
in firing it. 

MOUNTAIN, moa'n-tfn. f. A >i?|e 
hill, ft vaft pFOtabcriBce tf a* 
earth. 

MOUNTAIN, aoQ'n-tln. «. Fomd 
on the montitun*. 

MOUNTAINEER, moan.tIn-ii«'r. C 
An inhabitant of the mauntun* } % 
farage, a frMbooter, a rttftick. 

MOUNTAINET, moo'n-thi-iiit. f. 
A hUIocIc, a fmall mount. 

MOUNTAINOUS, moo's- tlo-nAt. a. 
Hilly* (uU of momtuiiat UiffM 



M O U 

Boontaiot, liag«r bulky; inhabiting 

mountuns. 
MOUNTAINOUSNESS. nou'n-tln. 

M-Ui. f. Sute of being full of 

miMnuinf. 
MOUNTAIN-PARSLEY, mon'o- 

tfai-^rf-l^. r.. A plant. 
HOUN TAIN .RO^£. mou'n-tla- 

rft'M. /. A plant. 
MOUlHTANT.iOQu'n-tiDt. a. Rifing 

on high. 
MOIMTEBANK, moa'n-tj.bingk. 

f. A io&ot thai moiioi) a bencii in 

the roirbet, and boafb his infallible 

remedies and curei; any boallfu) 

■nd falfe pretender. 
To MOUNTEBANK. noa'n-ti- 

binglc. V. a. To cheat by falfe boaOs 

HOl^TER. mouVtfir. f. One tbat 

MOUNTING, mou'ii-dng. f. The 
orasments that raife and let 
work. 



t off-a 



MOUNTy.moi'n-tJ. f. The rift of 

a hawk. 
TaMOURN. rafr'ni. v.ti. To grieve, 

U>^ forrowfal ; t*' irear the habit 

or IbiTOwi to pteftire appeannce 

of grief. 
To^lOURN,.^ni'^l. ». «. To grieve 

for, to laneat ; to atter in a forrow- 

fnl manner. 
MOURNER, m&'r-niir. f. One that 

ntOBiiis, one thit grieves { one who 

follow* a fnneral in black. 
MOURNFUL. m&'rn.fM. a. Having 

the appearance of forrow ; caufing 

fbrrow; forroWfut, feeling forrow; 

betokening forrow, expreffive of 

grief. 
MOURNFULLY. mh'm-fM-]}. ad. 

Sorrowfully, with forrow. 
MOURNFULNESS. mi'm-fai-oij. 

f. Sorrow, grief; Diowof grief, ap- 
pearance of Ibrrow. 
MOURNING, mft'r.nlng. f. Lt- 

nentation. forrow ; the drefi of 

MOURNINGLV, ni'r-nlng-IJ-. ad. 

With the appearance of (brrowing. 
MOUSE, mon'j. f. The fmalleft of ; 

allbeailt; a little animal hauAtiog 

koitfei and com fields. 



MO W. 

To MOUSE/ moo'x. v.'ii. TocuA 

MOUSE-HOLE, mon's-b&le. f Saill 
hole. 

MOUSEHUNt. nftu'f-hfcit. f. A 
raouftr, one that bnois mice. 

MOUSER, mou'-zbr. f. One that 
hunts mice. 

MOU5ETAlL,mon'C.tMe. f. AlicA 

MOUSE-TRAP, jnou'f-irlp. f. ■ A 
fnare or gin in which mice arc ttkn. , 

MOUTH, mou'ib. f. The ipertiin 
in the head of any animal Rt whidi 
the food is received ; the opening, ' 
that at which any thing entars, the 
entrance ; the in^ument of fpeik- 
■Dg ; a fpeaker, ;he principil on- 
tor, in burlefque language ; cry, 
Yoice; Diriortionofthemoutfa.wn 
Ace i Down in the Mouth, dejcfialt 
clouded in the conntenance. 

To MOUTH, inou'th. via, Tofyak- 
big, to fpeak in a Rroog and Im^ j 
VMce, to TOciferate. ' 

ToMOUTH, mo'oth. t. a.TonttaJ 
with a voice affededly big j'tochcvi 
to eat ; to feiae in the mouth; l^j 
form by the mouth. 

MOUTHED, meo'tbd. a. Fonuftrf'' 

, with a mouth. , , 

MOUTH-FRIEND, mon'tft.frtefi; 
One whoprofeflei /riendlUp wilh- 
ont intending i^ 

MOUTHFUL, mou'th-ftl. f- Whtt 
the mouth bbntain* at once; tj 
proverbially fmall quanuty. 

MOU TH-HONOUR, moo'dl-An, 
nAr, f. Civility ontwardly exprcff(4 
without Gncerity. r 

MOUTHLESS, mop'tb-I^. a. Wkhi ' 

MOUTHMADE, mon'ib-niile. L 

Exprcfied by the montl^ witboM 

coming from the hearL 
MOW, mow', f. A loft or chamber 

where any hay or com it laid up; a 

wry mouthy diHoned face, la thf 

latter fenfe obfblete. 
To.MOW, mow', v. a. To put in I 

mow; to make mouths. 
To MOW, mi'. V. a. Toeuiwilk« 

fiche ; to cut down mOt fpecd ud 

violence. 
To MOWBURN, mo«r''b6ni. '■•' 



To ienneni lud heat in the mow for 

wfaai of beirB dry. 
UOv^R. in6-^. C One who cuts 

«uh I fcvihc. 
MOWN, mi'iie irr. part, of Mow. 
MUXA. in6kMl. f. An Indian mofs. 

gfed in th; cure of the gout by 

burning it on ihe part aggrievrd. 
HOVLE, moil. r. A mule, anani-. 

mal gcnrraicd between the horfe 

and the afs. Not ulcd\ 
i UUCH. niutlh'. a. Large in qnaDtity, 

long in time, DMny in namber. 
: MUCH, inu:lh'. ad. In agreat degree, 

by far ; ofierii or long ; nearly. 
fUUCH, minOi'. f. A great deal, 

inaldinde in number, abi]n(la.nce in 

qaantily ; more than enough ; a 

bea*y fervice or burden; any af- 
r Jigaabie quantity or degree ; an un- 
I comtnon tbitig, fooietning firange ; 

To make mucli of, to ueat with re- 
gard, to foudl^. 
UUCH AT ONE, ni&ilh'-it.wftn'. ad. 

Of cqaal value, of equal influence. 
VUCHWHAT, mbtlh'-bw&t. ad- 

Neuly. Little ufed. 
IfUClD, mb'-itd. a. Stimy, mufty. 
IIUCIDNESS, iD&'-ad.&£i. C SUml- 

nefj, ntuftinefi. 
JfUClLAGE, mfi'-ff'-Hdzh, f. A 

ilimy or vifcoui body, a body with 

moiftnre fufficienitoboldii together. 
KUCJ LAG 1 NOUS, mb-tjAkdzh''- 
. lo Jb. a. flinty, vifcous, (oft with 

fome degree of tenacity. 

rUClLAGlNOUSNESS. mfi-ff 
Udzb'-iu-br-r.ii. f. Siiminefs, vif. 

coiity. 
lIUCK. muk'. f. Dung for manure 

at rrbunda ; any thing low, mean 

and filthy i To run a Muck, figoi 

fiei, to run madly and attack all 

that we meet. 
ToUUCE. muk'. r. a. To manure 

with muck, to dung 
3*UCKENDER, mfik'-ln-dir. f. A 
, handkerchief. Not u fed. 
MUCK.HlLL.rafik'-hll. f. Adnnghill. 
IIUCKINESS, mtk'-itj-nii. f, Naf- 

liMfii filth. 
'JriOCKLB.m^1c1. a. Much. Obfolete. 
UUCKSWEAT, mUL'-fwJt. L ?n- 
i fufe fivcat. 

¥3L. 11. 



■ M U F 

MUCKWORM, tnik'-wlrm. f. ' A 

worm that lives in dung; s mlfer. 

a curmudgeon. 
MUCKY, mtk'-kf a. Nafty, filthy. * 
MUCOUS, mfi'-k^]. a. Slimy, vircous. 
MUCOUSNESS. m6'-kAl-ni>. (. 

Slime, vifcofity. 
MUCRO. mli'-kr&. f. A point. 
MUCRONATED. mft'-krA-ni-iId. i,' 

Narrowed to a Ihatp point. 
MUCULENT, mii'-kfi-lint. a. Vif-' 

C0U9, flimy. 
MUCUS, mA'.k6t. f. The nftfmt 

fubltance difcbarged at the nofe; 

any vifcoui matter. 
MUD, miii'. f. The llime at the bot< 

torn of iUll water j earth well moift- 

ened with water. 
To MUD, mid', v. i. To bury in 

the llime or mud ; to make turbid. 

to pollute with dirt. 
MUDDILY. miid'-d^l^ ad. Tar- 

bldly, with foul mixture. 
MUDDINESS, m&d'.d^.njj. f. Tur- 

bidaefa, foulnef« caufed by jnoda 

dreg), or fediment. 
ToMUDDLE,mM'l. ».a. Tomake 

turbid, to foul i to make half druokj 

to cloud or ftupify. 
MUDDY, mid'-d^. a. Turbid, fool 

with mud; impure, dark; cloudyidul). 
T<) MUDDY, tntd'-d^, v. a. To 

make muddv, to cloud, to difturb. 
MUDSUCKER, m4d'-fik-kir. f. A 

fea fowl. 
MUDW.4LL. mW-wil. f. A wall 

built withnut mortar. 
MUDWALLED,mfid'-w4ld.a. Hav- 
ing a mudwalL 
To MUE, mi', v. a. To moult, t» 

ch^inge feathers. 
MUFF, mil', f. Afoft'coverforths 

handi in winter, 
MUFFIN, n.&r-In. f. A light cake 

made of oat-flower. 
To MUFFLF-, mfifl. v. a. To cover 

from the weather ; tu blindfold ; to 

conceal, to involve. 
To MUFFLE, mif'l. v.n. Tofpeak 

inwardly, to fpeak without dear and 

diftinA articulation. 

MUFFLER. mir-flSr. f. Acorer 

for the face; a part of a woman'* 

dre^ by which the face wai covered. 

w MUFTI, 



,. M U.L 

Hum, mfif-tf . t Thehigbprieft 

of the MihomeUB*. 
-MUG, in&g'. f- A cop to drink out of. 
MUGGY, mb^-gf. }>. Moift, 
. MOGGISH. rrie'-glfh. J dimp. 
MUGHOUSE, mAg'-boui. f. Ad ile- 

liMfe, ■ tow hoole of emenainDicnt. 
MUG1£NT, iii&'-dsEj-&t. a. Be). 

lowing - 
MULATTO, m&^t'-t& f. One t- 

Sitien betwMD a white and > black. 
LBfiRRV/dt&lCtir-rJf. f. Al-k 
and fruit. 

MULCT, BiAUct'. f. A fine, a pe- 
nally : ulcd commonly of pecaniary 
penally. 

ToMULCT.mftlkt'. ».a. Topnmlh 
with fine or forfeitore. 

MUL£, m&'l. f. An inimal generate 
between a he afi and a mare, or 
fometimn between a borfe and a Ihe 
afi; an}> hybridous animal. 

14ULETEER, m^l^.ij'r. f. Mi^- 
d river, borfe-boy. 

MULIEBRITY, mtlt-^'-M't^- f- 
Womanhood, tbe cootrsry to viri- 
lity. 

I'oMULL.m&l'. V. a. Tofeften, at 
wine when burnt or foftened ; to heat 
any liquor, and fweeicn and (pice it. 

MULLEIN. mfii'-Hn. f. A pUnt. 

MULLER, mftt'-lar. f. A ftone held 
in the hand with wliich any powder 
ii ground upon ■ horizontil flone. 

MULLET, inAi'-ih. (. A Tea fi(h. 

MULLIGRUBS, mtl'-l^-grtb*. {. 
Twifting of ihe guts; (ullennefj, 

MULSE, miili'. r. Wine boiled and 
mingled with honey. 

Multangular, mfiit-ing'-^- 

Itr. aj Many cornered, having 

many corners, polygonal. 
MULT ANGULARLY, inWt-ing'- 

gft-l^r-1^. ad. Polygoiully> with 

many comert. 
MULTA^IGULARK&SS, m&Ii. 

ing'.gl-lifnii. (. The ftacc of be- 
ing polygonal. 
MULTICAH8ULAR, mfiUt^-kip'- 

f&-lir. a. Divided into many par- 

MULTICAVOUS. BiM-t^kl'-v6i. a. 

Full of hold. 
MULTIFARIOUS, mW-tJ-fT-rJ-ti. 



MUL 

a. Having great raoltiplidty, h 
ing diCcrent refpe^. 

HULTIFARIOUSLT, mb-^.t 
rf.ii(-if. ad. With moltipltcicy. 

MULTIFARIOUSNESS. nhUU 
ifbf'Tih. f. Multiplied divetfo 

MOLTIFIDOUS. mAl-*'.W ii." 
Having many paniiioDi, defti 
many branchet. 

MULTIFORM. ttAr-t^-flm. ' 
Having various fhipeiorapnumi 

MULTIFORMITV. mil-tf-fl'rij 
t^. r. Divxrfi^of Ciipeiorapjili 
ances fubfiAiog in the fame diiagi 

MULTILATERAL, mil-i>-lil5 
II. a. Having many lidei. 

MOLTILOQUOUS, mil-tini 
kw&s. a. Very talkative. 

MULTINOMINAL, uifil-t^-ali 
nf-ni\. a. Having mauyniiaM 

MULTIPAROUS, mM.ilp'-fii 
a. Bringing many at t birth. 

MULTIPEDS, tnM'-t^-p«d. r. 
infeft with many feet, the A«odli 

MULTIPLE, mH'-tlpI. f. Al 
in ari'.hmetick, wben one ml 
contains another levertl tinrtt 
nine i) tbe Multtpte of ihteti 4 
tatning it three timet. 

MULTIPLIABLE, mil-tf-pirj 
a. Capable of being mulcidied., 

MULTIPLIABLENESS, aU 
pir-lbl-n^. r. Capacity of h 
molii plied. 

MULTIPLIGAftLE, aV-^- 
kibl. a. Capable of being iiitt 
(ically maliiplied. 

MULTIPLICAND, mV-tf- 
k&nd'. f. The number to be m 
plied in aiithmetrck. , 

MULTIFLICATE, »hUip'-\ 
kit. a. CoDGftingofmoretliini 

MULTIPLICATION, ib*!-iJ- 
ki'-flifai. f. Theaaofomloy 
or incraafiag my number by I 
lion or produftton of ilio« rf 
fame kind ; in arithtacttck, tb4 
creaGng of any tme nuiflbcr byl 
ther, fo ofcen as there are aiii| 
that number, by which Uc (4 
increafed. J 

MULTIPLICATOR, ni\-i4 
kS'-ttr. f. The number bT« 
another Bsnber » moItipGM. J 



j MUM 

BJLTIPLICnT, mU.tf.pU.'-tlt. 

i. L Uote than OM of the (iune 

Wi iae of bring niftnv, 

RILTIPLICIOUS,mAl-ti-idIlh'.b). 

■.IfuiMd, ObrolcK. 

I'LTlPLIfift, n&.'-c^-pH-Ar. f. 

Qxahoaialci^iei or iDcreares cbe 

MBberoftny [hing: the muliipli- 

aritiiinctick. 
jjMUI-TlPi-Y, m4l'-tj-p!#. t. a. 

T« ucrtiTc ID number ; lo miike 
n bf jeneritioii, accumulicion, 
i^iiiiMj to perform the procel* 
iriikDinctlmulciplication. 

UlILTIPLY, mil'-^-pi;;. *. n. 
DBDibert to incrule 

ITrpo'rENT. mfil-di>'.p6-i«nt. 
.UiiingmaDifold power. 
lTiPKE!>£NCE, m&Ui^pris'- 
>■ C Tke power or A& of being 
fo u More pbcM than ooe » 
I W rime. 

I.TISCIOUS, m&l-ilfh'-^&i. a. 
niiz Tirieiy of knowledge. 

.Tis^,^Qyoui.lIl&i-I^.^l'-I^■ 

*t L The fame with corniculace: 
taf pUtubaviog feed contuned 
■Hfdiainafeed-vefTels. 
'.TKONOUS, ji>61-tl»'.r&'D&t. 
Hini* HiiD* found*. 
'.TITUDE, mil'-i^itd. f. 
— *h ■ore than ooe ; a great n-im- 
^lnMJ 1114 radefinitej/j a crowd 
Ana*, the valear. 
.TITtJDlNOUS, mil-tf-ti'- 
y^ I. Having iSe appearaKe- 
■ ■olDlade; manirold. 
'TlVAGANT, mll-tt/- 



Sif, 



1VA60US. m&I-tlv'. 



q. 



Kwaadert or Arari moch abroad. 
•TIVIUUS, or&l-il/'«^^. a. 
vug awn* wavi> tnanilbld. 
^TOCULAR, mHuik'-kfi-lAr. 

*H»»ing ncre ejei than two. 
I.bW. iflierj. A word denoting 
■Ubklon lofpeak; fifence, hulh. 
Ii«1b'. i. Ale brewed with wheat. 
KlUBLE.ai&Ri'bl. v.n. Tofpeak 
Mi^ji tftgrumblft toiatrtter; to 
udiOiadl? i u> cbew, to l>iia 
«7. 



M D N 

To MUMBLE. m6m'bl. r. a. To 
utter with a low inarticulata voice i 
to mouth gently ; to llubber orer, to 
ruppreft, lo utter iiDperfe£llvi. 

MUMBLER, iiv6:ii'b:&r. f. Onetbat 
rpeakiinarlicutately, a mutterer. 

MUMBLINGLY,mfim'.b:li>g-^.ai ' 
With inarticulate utterance. 

To MUM M, miiB'. v. a. To mal, 
to frolick In difvuife. Ob(blete. 

MUMMER. tnJini'.mbr. f. A malker. 
one who p'errorias Jrolicks in a per- 
fonatcddref.. 

MUMMERV.mSm'-ni&r.^. f. Ma&- 
iag> frolick in malk*, foolery. 

MUMMY, mftra'-m^ f. A dead bod/ 
prefcrvedby the Egyptian art of em> 
balmiag: Mummy ii ufed among 
gardeoert /or a Ibri of wax ufed ia 
the planting and grafting of treet. 

ToMUMP. nitnip\ v.a. To nibble, 
to bite quick, to chew wkh a con- 
tinued moiioni to talk low and qaickj 
in cant language, to go a beffginir. 

MUMPER, m&m'.pbr. L A belgar. 

MUMPS, mimps'. f. Salleaneb, 
£lent anger; a difeaA^ 

ToMUNCH.m&ntOi'. v.a. Tot^he^ 
by ereat mouthfult, 

Tb MUNCH, m&ntlh'. *.ii.Toc&eir 
eagerly bv great mouthfal*. 

MUNCHER.mAn'-tlbir. f. Owdw 
munchei. 

MUNDANE, m&n'-d&ne. a. Belong, 
ing to the world, 

MU.-'JDATION, A&D.di'-Ma. I. ' 
TBeaaofcleaofing. 

MUNDATORY. oiin'-dl-iftr-^, a. 
Having the power tbcleaafe. 

MUNDfcK, mW^llk. r. A kind of 
nurcafite found in lia mian. 

MUNDIFICATION, mln-d*-f*. 
ki' fti&n. r. Cktnfioganv body. 

MUNDIFICATIVE, laAo-tHr-f^. 
ki-ilv. a. Cleanfing, baring the ' 
power to cleanfe. 

To MUNDIFY, min'-d^-^, v. t. To 
deanfe, to make'clcao, 

MUNDIVAGANT. m&o-dlv'.«i- 

SJLnt.a.Wanderingthronghtbeivorld. 
NDUNGUS, min-diog'-g4j. f. 
Slinking tobacco. 
MUNERARY, mi'-nir-Jr-J, a. 
Havbg the nature of a gift, 

u 1 MVti- 



MONGREL, m&nt'.srll. f. Any] 
riling genented between ,diff*renc I 
kinds, anf thing pariakmg or the I 
qaajiiieiofdiirerentcaares or parent), i 

MUNGRBL. mbng'.grll. a. Getir- 
rated between dllFerent natares, 
bare-born, degenerate. 

MUNICIPAL, mi nl/.ff-pa. a. Be- 
long! 
HUNI 
Liberality, the act of fsiving. 

MUNiFiCENT, md-nltUi-dat. a. 
Liberal geneiout. 

MUNIFICENTLY, mt-nlf-f^-ftnt. 
1^ ad. Liberally, gencroufly. 

MUNIMENT, mi'-rf-mtat. f. For- 
tification, ftronghold; fuppatc, de- 
fence. Not ufed. 

ToMUNlTfi, mfi.ni'te. ▼. a. To 
fortify, to ftrettgthca. A word not 
in afc. 

MUNITION. mft-Bllti'-tn. f. For- 
tificsCion, flrong bold ; ammuitition, 
qtateiial) for war. 

MONNION, mftn'-ayfin. f. Mun- 
nioDi are tns upright poft» that di- 
vide the lighti in a window frame. 

MURAGE, mi'-rUzh. f. Money 
paid to keep walli in repair. 

MURAL', m&'-rll. a. Pertaining to 

MURDER, mfti'-dir. f. The aft of 

ItitKiig a man unlawfully. 
To MURDER, mir'-dir. y. a. To 

kiU a man unlawfully i to deAroy, 

to put an end to. 
MURDERER. aAr'-dV-Ar. f. One 

who bu flied hnman blood unlaw- 
fully. 
MURDERESS, mftr'-dir-dj. f. Awo- 

Oiad that commit! mnrder. 
MURDERMENT, mii'-d4r-ir,int. f. 

The aft of killing unlawfully. 
MURDEROUS, m4r'-diif-i». a. 

Bloody, guilty of murder. 
MURE, mfr. r. A wall. Notinure. 
MURENGER. mr-ifn-dzhir. f. An 

overCecr o/ a wall. 
MURIATICK, mi'tf it'-rik. a. Par- 

taJcingof tbe tall; or nai a re of brine. 
MUHK, mirk', f. D«kneff , want of 

It^hti.huHi^ at fruit. 
MURKY, tnitr'-Lj'. a. Dark, cloudy, 

warning ligtii. 



M U S 

MURMUR. m^r'-nb-. f. Alowcon- 

tinurd buftzing ncnfe; a comfiaiai' 

half fopprelTed. 
To MURWUR, mir'-mfir. f. n. To 
re a low bi^zzing found ; to grom- 
c, 10 utter fecret dilcontent. 
MC^RMURER, mfir-.mir.fif. t. On* 
to repiuei. a grilmbtcr, a repimr. 
MURNIVAL. mit'-nj-vil. f. Foui^. 
^ cards of a (urt. 
MURRAIN, n.6r'-rJn. f. The plag« 

in cattle. 
MURREY, mfir'-r^. a. Darkly ni. 
MURRION. oiftr'-rf -feo. f. A belmeg 

a csfque. 
MUSCADEL, mfii'-ki-dil. 7 
MUSCADINE, iris'-ki-^loe. J 

A'kind of fweet grape, fweet m» 

and fweet pear. 
MUSCAT, m&s'-kit. f. A delicit 

fmpe having the flavonr of muft 
ind of fiiveet pear. 
MUSCLE. Dili>'l. f. A Sflhy fibn 

pairt of an animal body, tbe imn 

diate inllruoienig of motion ; a 

.vaJvefhell-filh. 
MU3COSITY, infir-kij'.ilt.^ 

Moffinefb 
MUSCULAR, mAs'-fe4.I4r. P 

formed by mufdes. 
MUSCULARITY, mfif-ki lir' t 

f. The Ilateof bnvingmufUe*. 
MUSLULOOS, i»6!'-H-lfii. a. I 

of mufclei. brawny 't pefiainiog to 

mufcle. 
MUSE, icu'i. f. One of the 

filler KoddelTes who iit tbe 

mythology are fuppofed to prel 
' over the liberal arts; deep thoBgjb 

cloraatceniion, ablcDceof mind; d 

p^wer of poetry. 
to MUSE, ra&'z. V. n. To poodd 

to Abdy in fileoce ; to be tbfeat I 

mind i to wQuderf to be amaxed. 
MUSEFUL, m&'z-fai. a. DeepiUi 

MufkR,m&'-7&r.f. Oocwhooid 
one apt to be abfent of aoMi, < 

MUSEUM, m&.z«'.fim. r. A ref«l 
tory of learned curiofitiet, 

MUSHROOM, mfrOi'-rAm. f. Mi 
rooms are by curioos uatura 
ellermed perfs^l plants, thoaghtl 
flowers aod feeds bare not as y< 



M U S - 

bteidilccifered {an opftart, a wretch 

rifenfcora the dunghill. 
MCSHROOMSTONE, inifh'-rioi- 

tlise. r. A kind Lif tolSI. 
MUSICAL, mfi'-zf-kil. 3. Harmo- 

awBi, mekidiuus, Iweet founding ; 

bclDDoiiig ti, mulicic. 
MUSJCALLY, mfi'-zf-kil-f-. »d. 

H voionioufl ^, with fweet found. 
MUSlCALMiSS, ml'-z^kil-nit.'f. 

MUSICIAN, mfi-7llh'-an. I. One 
UUed in harmony, ono who pf rforms 
upon iniirumenti of mofick. 

kUSlCK. mi -zik, f. Thefdenceof 
luimonical (bunda ; inDraineaial or 

' MUSiCK-MASTER. ma'^Jk-mir- 

dr. I. One who te&chet molick, 
I ULSi^. mblk'. f. A very powerful 
* pertame, procured from & kiad ot 
Indita goat ; gr^pc hyacinth or grape 

MUSKAPPLE, roillE'-lpI. f. Akind 
ofipple. 
[ MUSKCAT. roOfc'-kit. f. Th« tni- 
Dal from which moSk u gotten. 
MUSKCHER.RY. m^Sk'^tOitr.rf. {. 
Afartof cherry. 
I MUSKET, mi.'.klt. f. A foldier'i 
faudguD; a male bawk of a fmall 
kind. 
' WUSRETEER. tnW-kS-ti'r. f. A 
' fpldter wfaofc weapon is his mulket. 
MUSKETOON, markS-ti'n. f. A 
bhinderbuf}, a Ihoii guo of a large 

MUSKINES3. mii'-k^-n4s. f. The 
Iceot of mufk. 
' UUSKMBLOM, in&£k'-inil-16n. f. A 
fnjjraac roeloo. 
MUSKPEAR.mifk'-pire. f. A fra- 

Srant pear. 
SKROSE,i»6!k'.r&ze. f. A rofe 

b) called fron it'i fragrance. 
UUSKY, m^s'-k^. a. l-'ragrant, fweet 

of fceni. 
UUSLIN, mAa'-ila. f. A ane ftufT 

made of cotton. 
MUSS.mfi/. f. Afcrainbl!. Obfolete. 
MUSSITAT10N,m6f-(J tS'-Ihin. f. 

Murmur, grgroblc. 
MDsSULMAN, ini.'-iul-min. f. A 

.Mahoaciaa believer. 



I-.I U T 

MU5T, nhm. verb imperfea, Ta 
be obliged. It 19 only ufed before a ■ 
verb. Muft is of all petfoo* and 
tenfes, and ufed of perfoos and thing*. 

MUST.muil'. f. New wine, new wort.. 

To MtJST, muft', V, a. To mould, ' 
to make mouldy. 

To must; i.,iill'. T. n. To gro^ 
mouldy. 

MUSTACHES. tnif-tJ'-flib. £ 
Whiikers, hair on ihc upper lip. 

MUSTARD, mii'-tard. f. A plant. 

To MUSTER, Dils'-iir. v. n. To 
alTemblc in oi^cler to form aa amy. 

To MUSTER, miiv'-tfir, v. a. To re- 
view foices; to bring together. 

MUSTER, mis'-t£tr. f. A review pf 
a body of forces ; a regiller of forcea 
niullered ; a ccJIeAioff, as, , a Muf- 



MUSTER-BOOK, mii'-iiir.bfik. f. 

A book in which the /orcet are re- * 

giftered. 
MUSTERMASTER, mli'-iir-Bif. 

tir. (, One who fuperifiteDd* tke 

muller to prevent frauds. 
MUSTER-ROLL, mis'- lir- rile. f. 

A regiller of forces. 
MUSTlLY.ma>'-t^-l^. ad. MouMily. 
MUSTINESS, mhsT-ij-ai*. f. Mould, 

damp, foulncfa. 
MUSTY.mar-ij. a. Mouldy, fpoiled * 

with damp, (doIH and fecid ; ftale t 

vapid ; dull, heavy, 
MUrABILITY, ma-ii-hli'-J-tJ. f, 

Chingrableuefs; incoaftancy,chaBg<i 

MUTABLE, m&''llbl. a. Sobjea to 

change ; alterable t kcoolUat, im- 

fetilcd. ^ 

MUTABLENESS, mfi'-iiy-ifji. (. 

Changcablenef], uncertainty. 
MUTATION,in4-ti'-fliio. f. Cbwige, 

. alteration. 
MUTE. itA'x. a. Silent, not vacil. 

not having the ufe of voice. 
MUTE, mut. f. One that has im 

power of fpeech ; a letter which C** 

make no found. 
ToMUre. mft't. T. n. To dang « 

bird!. 

MUTELY, uA'tAf. ai. Sitenil^ 
not vocally. ( ' ^ ^ , I . 



M Y O 

To-MUTILATE, mi'-tn-Ute. r. a. 

To deprive of fome elTeiiiial pan. 
MUTILATION, mjk-i^lJ'-fliln. f. 

Deprivwoii of k limb, or any efleo- 

tial part. 
MUTINE, m&'.tln. C A mBti'neer. 

Not ufed. 
MUTINEER, m4-l(n-n*'r.f. Aajorer 
' of fedition. 
MUTINOUS, mfi',t!ft-iifis. a, Sedi- 

tiou!, ha(y in infurreCtion, turbulent. 
MUTINOUSty, m4'-tjn-n6f-!^. ad. 

Seditioufly, lurbuEencly. '^ 

MUTINOUSNESS. mf-tln-nfif-nii, 

f. SediiioaCnel's, turbulence. 
To MUTINY, mi'-iUf. v. „. To 

rifeagainft authority, to make in- 
fo rreflion. 
MUTINY, m&'.ii.BJ. (. Inforrcaion, 

fedition. 
To MUTTER, tnit'-tftr. v. n. To 

grumble, to mbrmur. 
To MUTTER, ai&t'-tJr. ». ». To 

Htter with iiDperfefl arciculacion. 
MUTTEft, ' m6t'-tiir. {. Murmur, 

obfcu re utterance. Not a fed. 
MUTTERER, roftt'-tir-ir. f. Gnim- 

bf^r, niurmurer. 
MUTTERINGLY, mit'-ttr-lng-lj. 

ad. With a low voice; indiliinftly. 
MUTTON, mlt'D, f. Theflefliof 

Iheep drcfTcd for food j a flieep, now 

Otily inlitdicrous language. 
MOTTONFIST, mfii'n-flll'. f. A 

hand Urge and red. 
MUTUAL. ii&*-t6-ir. t. Reciprocal, 

eacb* a£(in£ in return or con^pond- 

cnce to the other. 
MUfOALty."mi'-tft-41-^. ad. Re- 

ciArOcaHy, in return. 
WUTOALITY, fnfi-tl-Al'-f-tJ.f. Re- 
ciprocation. 
MUZZLE, Mzl. f. The mouth of 

any thing; a failening for ibe mouth 

which hinders to bite. 
ToMUZZL^, mfiz'I. r.n. Tobring 

the mouth near. Not ufed. 
To MU2;ZLE, miiz'l. v. a. Tobtnd- 

ifie mouth ; to fondle with the mouth 

dofe. A low fenfc. ' 
MY, Tiif or m^^ prpnoun pofleffive. 

Eelongiqg to me. 
MYOGRAPHY, m^6g'-gri -ff . f. A 

ddcrrjitkon of the mulcl«i. 



M T S 

MYOLOGY, mj-6V-^ia,f. C Thf ' 

defcriptiun ana dodrine of the mof- 

cle.. 
MYOPY. mf-b-]tf. f. Shortnefsof 

fieht. 
MYRIAD, m!.^-r#-4d. f. The nnni- 

ber of ten thoufand; proverbially 

any great number. 
MYRMIDON, mir'-mf-iin. f. Any . 

rude ruffian, To named from the foU 

dicrs of Achilles. 
MYROBALAN, ffil-r4b'-i-lin. f A - 

kind of dried fruit rctcmbling datei. 
MYROPOLIST, iT.^-fip'-pa-llfl. f. 

One who fells unguents. 
MYRRH, mic'. f. A precious kind of 

gum. 
^YRRHINE, inif'-rlne. a. Belong- 
ing to rayrrh ; made of the myrrhine 

4lone. 
MYRTIFORM, mir'-t^-ftrm. a. 

Having the Ihape of .a myrtle. 
MYRTLE, tn*r'tl. f. A fragrant tree. 
MYSELF, m^tflf. f. Anemphati- 

cal word added to I ; ai, I myfeif 

do it ; that is, not I by proxy ; not 

MYSTAGOQUEf mii'-ti-gAg. f. 
One who interprets dtviue myfterici ; 
alfo one who keeps charch rdkki, 
and Ibow* them to ftrinevr*. 

MVSTERIARQH.mlf-ti'-r^-itk. f. . 
One prelidingover myfteriea. 

MYSTERIOUS, mir-t«'-r^-fis. a. In- 
acceSble to the underfianding, aw- 
fully obfcure; artfully perplexed. 

MYSTERIOUSLY, mif-iA'-f^-if-If. , 
ad. In a minnei' above onderfland- 
■ng ; obfcurfly,, enigmatically. 

MYSTERIOUSNESS, mlf-ti'-r^-ftr- ' 
fit. f. Holy Qbfcurhy ; artful di(^ . 
ficuliy or perplexity. 

ToMYSTERlZE, mis'-iS-rke. v.i. - 
To e;rplain as enigma*. 

MYSTERY, ml,'.t!-r^. f. Something 
above human intelligence, fbmctbing 
awfully obfcure ; an enigma, any 
thing artfully made difficult ; a ti ade, 
a caljipg. 

MYSTICAL, rr[s'-t#.kjr. 7 a. Sa- 

MYSTICK, mL'-tfk. I c«dty 

obfcure; involving fome fecrct 
measing, cmblcruaticali oblcure, 

, . CnlOjafllfSTf. 



-MTT 

MrsnCALLY. nW-tf'Vtlf.- id. 

lo a OMDiKr, or bj an »&, hnply- 

iig bme liecret meaning. 
UrsTICALNESS, nii'-tf-kU-nit. 

r. Inrolstion of fonte fecret meuiiiig. 
IIYSTICK, iiil>':iilE. r. One who 

profeflei ■ pare, fublioci and per- 

feSdcvotion, a difinlerelled love of 

God) ud afpirei to a Aate of paffivt 

coBttinplatioD. 
MYTHOLOGICAL. mf-itS-lAdzh'. 

jka a. Reladog to the cxplkatlor 

of iabnloat hiHorj. 



•MTT 

MYTHOLOGrCALLY, «^:&». 
iMzh'-ir-'c^'t- "'• I"* manncf 
fnluble to the rffleia of bblei. 

MYTH0L0G15T, mt-tf[il'-&. 
dzhlll. f. A relaterorexpofitorof 
the ancient fablei of the heuhem. 

ToMYTHOLOGIZE, mf-ftil'-A- 
dzhtze. V. B. T9 tdate or expjai* 
the /abnlOM lii&iry of the ha- 
then. . , 

MYTHOLOGY, mf-Ailt-Li^f. 
i. SyOein of fabUt. 



N, 



N AK 

TO NAB, nib'. T. 1. To catch 
unexpedcdlr. A low word.- 
HABOB, ri'-b&b. f. A viceroy or 
fOTerooor ta one of the provincei 
»f the empire of the Great Mogol ; 
ow who ku ac4{aircd a large for- 
timeinibe Ea^ Indie). 
VADIR, n.r-d£r. f. The point node r 

foot iinSdf oppofite to the zeohh. 
NAG. nig', r. ArmaUhMfe;atiorle 

in familiar language. 
NAIAD, ni'o'id. f. Onet^Aefa. 
bolont nymphi fuppofed to hatnt 
riten and fountains. 
NAlL.ni'le. f. The hornjr fublbnce 
It the enda of the fingers and toei ( 
the tiliMi of tnrdi and beifii : ■ 
^ke of metal bf which thingt are 
nftened together ; a find, a boft t a 
kiad of meafnre, two iochei and a 
quarter; On ibe pail, readily, im- 
neduteljr, wttiiDitt delsf . 
toNAIL, nirie. ». a. Tofafieowitfi 

Biili { to (tod with tialli. 

HAILER,nr*l&r. f. A nail-makpr. 

Maud, nl'-kU. a. Waatiog dorhei, 

BBCOnred; onarmed, defcuceleft; 

(Uo, evident ; mere, fimple. 

KADDLY, nk'-Ud-J^; ad. With 



NAP 

ont Cov^log ; £iDp1y, merely; Ma 
dently. 

NAKEDNESS, rft'-lcld-nis. f. Na- 
dity, want of covering; wantofpro* 
vifioD for defence; plainnefiiCvidence. 

NAME, nS'me. f. The difcriminatire 
appellation of an individual; the 
term by which any fpeciei i« diftic- 
guifiied ; perfon ; reputuion, cba- 
nEln ; renown ; power delegated ; 
an opprobriout appellatisn. 

To N AME, rime. v. a. To djfcriiw- 
nate by a particular appellation; to 
mention by name ; to ^erifyi to 
nominate; to utier, to meutioii, 

NAMELESS, nl'me-lis. a. Not dit 
tinguilhed by any difcriminative ap> 
pellation ; one of which the name ia 
not known ; not famoug, 

NAMELY, tii'me-I^. ad. Particn- 
hrly, fpeciilly, 

NAMER, ri'.m&r. f. OnewbocaVi 
any by name, 

NAMESAKE, nl'me-tSlie. f. On* 
that his the fame name ivith ariotbet^ 

NAP, nip', t. Slumber, alhortO^pi ' 
down, villou) fobAance. 

To NAP, nip'- V. n. To fleep,' to b« 
drowfy or fecuie. 

' NAPB, 



N A R - 

- NAPB, Dl'pe.' r. The joint of the 
nrck behind. 

NAPERY, nip--«r-*. f. Tahlt-lioen. 

NAPHTHA, nil'-i'hi. f. A kind of 
bitumen, 

NAPKIN, oip'-kln. r. Adothafed 
at table to wipe tlie iianda ; a hand- 
kerchief. ' 

NAPLBdS, nipMis. a. Wanting nap, 
threadbare, 

NAPPINESS, nlp'-p^-nis. {. The 
qnality of having a nap. 

NAPPY, rip'-pj. a. Frothy, fpumy. 

NAPTAKING, nip'-ti-klng. f, Sur- 
prife, feizurennafudden. 

NARCISSUS.nir-sls'.fiis.r. AdaffbdiL 

NARCOTICS, nir-liAi'-iIk. a. Pro- 
ducing torpor or ftupefaaion. 

NARD, Di'rd. f. Spilienard ; an odo- 
roui Ihrub, 

NARE. ni're. f. A noftril. Netinufe. 

NARRABLE,nlr'.rlbl. a. Capable 
to be told. 

To NARRATE, nlr'-rite. v, a. To 
relate, to tell. 

NARRATION, nir-rS'-ftifin. f. Ac- 
count, rcUiior, hiftnry. 

NARRATIVE, nir'-rltiv, a. Rela- 
ting) giving an accouDt ; ftory-tell- 
ing, apt to relate ihingi pad. 

NARRATIVE, nir'-ri-tiv. f. A re- 
bcioo, an account. 

NARRATIVELY, t.ir'.rj.dv-l:^. ad. 
By way of relation. 

NARRATOR, nir-ri'-tiir.f. AtcUer, 
a relater. 

ToNARRIFY. nir'-r^-ff. v. a. To 
relate, to give account of. 

NARROW, nir'-j*. a. Not broad or 
wide; ixnal^ ; avaricious; coniraf). 
«d, ungeneroui ; clofe, vigilant, at- 

T« NARROW, rif'.r&. T.a. Tofi- 
mijiifl) with refpe^l to breadtb ; to 
contrail; to confine, toUmit. 

NARROWLY, nir'-rA-lJ^. ad. With 
little breadtb; contraCtcdly, with- 
out extent i dofely, vigilantly ; 
nearly, within a little ; avaridoufly, 
fy»nng\y. 

NARROWNESS. nir'-r5-n*). f. 

Want of breadth ; want of compre- 

heniion; confined fUtc; poverty ; 

want of capacity. 

9 



NARROWSOULED, nii-jh-m. i. 
Of a tonira&ed nind, wanting gcae- 

NASAL, nV-fU. a. Belonging lo the 

nofe. 
NASTILY, ois'.tlJ^ ad. Dirtay, 

filthUy, naufeoufly i obfcene^, 

grofsly. 
NASTlNESS,nii'-t^-n**. f. Dirt. 

fil(h; obfcenity, groffnefiof ideal. 
NASTY, nii'-i^ a. Dirty, fil'lhy, , 

fordid, naureout ; obfceoe. 
NATAL, ni'-til. a. -N»ti»e^ relating 

to nativity. 
NATALITJOUS. na-tS-IUh'.fij. a., 
, Relating 10 nativity, relating to a ; 

perfon'i nativity. 
NATATION. ni-tS'-Mn. f. The' | 

aft of fwimminp. 
NATHLESS, niih-Iii'. ad. New 

theleff. Obfolcte. 
NATHMORE, nitft-mffe. ad. Ne- 
ver the morp, Obfolcte, 
NATION, nl'-ftiiin. f. A^«opledif' 

tingoilhed from anotlier people. 
NATIONAL, niflj'-in-ai. a. Pnb- I 

lick, general; bigotted to OBe'toM | 

country, 
NATIONALLY. ni(h'-an.61-I^. ad. 

Wixii regard to the nation. 
NATIONALNESS, Eifti'.&n-il-nii. 

r. Reference to the peojJe in ge- 

NATIVE. nA'-tlv. a. Produced br 
nature, not arrificiil; natural, fiich' 
as is according To nature ; conferred 
by birth ; periainirig to the tine or 
place of birth: original. 

NATIVE, nS'-iIv. f. One bom ia 
anyplace, original inhabitant I'off' 
fpting. 

NATIVENESS, ni'-ilv-nis. C StaU 
of being produced by narore. 

NATIVITY, ni-dv'.v^-t^. f. Binh, 
iffue into life ; fUtc or place (rf be- 
ing produced. 

NATURAL, nit'-ti-rfl, a. Pro- 
duced or effefled by naturfi; Wegi. 
liraatc; beltowed by nature;, not 
fSrced, not far-fetched, diflatwibr 
itafure; tender, affefiionate bjrni- 
tote; unaffefled. according tb tmdi 
aAd.reality; DppofedJaVioreni>(>.i 
■' Natural deaA, . ■ ■ . 

CtOO^^Ic NATU. 



N A U 

NATURAL nlc'-ti-ril. f. -fln.idipt, 
■ foot: Daiivr, oritnoil iohabiiaut; 
gift of Diliire. qaaltcy. 

NATURALIST, nil'- li- rl- lift. f. 
A fludent in pbyficks. 

NAIURALIZATION. nit-lfl-ri-]i- 
jl'-lhin. (. The n& of iovelling 
tlieu with lb* Brivileeet of native 

To NATURALIZE, rJt-l4.r4.fl*ze. 

». ». To ini-eft with ine privile|» 

of owve rubjeOe i to make eafy like 

ttuDPt oat oral. 
.NATURALLY, n4t'-i6-til^. ad. 

According lo uDaJGfted Daiore ; viith- 

ontafiedation; rpontaneoDlIy. 
NATURALNESS, nii'-ifi-rll-ftij. f. 

Tke Hue of being given or produced 

bynUDrci coDformity to truth and 
I i«lit)r ; not afFeSation. 
[HATURE, rS'-ifir. r. An imaEiiiary 

bang fuppofed to prefide over the 

iBUerial aod animal world ; the na- 

Ureflate or propertiej of any thing; 

theconflitniion of an animated body; 
, i^fpofidon of mindf the regular 

cooHc orthings; the compafj of na- 
.tgnleuaeiKC; natural affcaioo. or 

Rvertnce ; the liate or operatioo of 
. die material world i fort, fpecies. 
NAVAL, nl'-vi!. a. Confining of 

Siipit beloagiog to lbip«. 
IIAVE, Di've. r. The middle part of 

tke wheel in which the axle movei s 
, ^ middle part of the church dif- 

6d3 from the aifles or winga. 
NAVEL, bVvI. f. The point m the 

middle of the belly, by which em- 

bryoi coramantcate with the parent j 

die middle ; the inEeiioar part. 
NAVELGALL, ni'vl-gil. f. Na«l- 
. S^ ii a farnife on the top of the 

chine of the back, behind the faddle, 

right agiioft the navel. 
liAVELSTRING, naVl-ftrLig. f. 
I Toe ligameot by which an embry» 

connannicaiei with the mother or 

L '*"•' 

>>« AVE l,WORT,ol'vl. wirt.f. A n herb. 

[liAyGHT, ri't. a. Bad, corrupt, 

wortlileft, 

NAUGHT, nl'c. f. Nothing. Thit 

« connonly, though iDDTOpeily, 

wnttenNowoBT. 

TOL, jj, « 



N E A 

NAtlGHTILY, nl'-ill.^ ad. Wlc 

kedly, corruptly. 
NAUGHTiNESS.nt'.iJ-n*).f,Wic- 

kednefs, badnef*. 
NAUGHTY, ni'-i^ a. Bad. wicked, 

corrupt. 
NAVIGABLE, nJv'-v^gibL a. Ca^ 

pable of being palled by fhipi or 

NAVIGABLENESS. niv'-v^glM-* 

nil. r. Capacity CO be palled in veuell> 
To NAVIGATE, niv'-vj-glie. v.n. 

To fall, to pafi by water. 
ToNAVlGATE.niAvy-^gSte. v.ti 

To pafa by (iWpi or boat*. 
NAVIGATION, niv-v^gil.'-lhfin. f. 

The aft or praflice of paffing b/ 

water; vefTel* of navigation, 
NAVIGATOR, niv'-v^-gl-tir. f. 

Sailor, feaman. 
NAULAGE. ni'-llddi. f. The freight 

of pafTengers in a Ihtp. 
NAUMACHY.ni'-mi-k^f. Amocfc 

fea-£ght. 
To NAUSEATE, nl'-flilte. t.b. To 

grdw fqueamilB, to com away witb 

difgall. 
To NAUSEATE, »4'-(bIte. v. .. To 

loath, to rejea witk difgall; ta 

Rrike with difgu^. 
NAUSEOUS, ni'-Mi. a. Loath- 

fome, difguftfuL 
NAUSEOUSLY, nl'-fliif-l^ ad. 

Loath fotnely, dirgDftfiillJr. 
NAUSEOUSNESS, na'-lh{>r.Bij. fl 

LoaibfomeDcfs, qaaltty of raifiog 

difgull. 



NAtfriCAL, nl'.t*-hil. 3 a. Per* 
NAUTICK, ni'-ilk. J " ' 

to lailort. 



tauuDff 



NAUTILUS, nJ'-tll.ij. f. Afliell- 
fiOi furoilhed with fqinethiog ana- 
logous to oara and a fail. 

NAVY, ni'-vj. f. Anaffemtlyof 
fhipa, a fieet. 

NAY, nl'. ad. No, an adverb of ne^ 
gatioD ; not only lb but more. 

NAYWORD, nS -wfird. f. The fay- 
ing nay ; a proverbial reproach, > 
bye- word. 

NEfui'.ad.Neither.andnot. ObfoUtA. 

NEAF, n«T. f. A fift. Obfolete. 

To NEaL, nfl. V. a. To temper by 
a gradual and regulattd htatr 



NEC 

ToNEAL,iifI.v.n. To be teapered 

iTRAT, nfp, >. low, decrelccnt. 
Ufed only of the tide. 

HEAR, f\l'r. prep, At ilo great dif- 
unce from, dole to, oigb. 

flEAR, ni'r. ad. Almofl; •thind, 
not far off. 

NEAR, tii'r. *. Not dilUni, ad- 
vanced totvardi iFie end of an enter- 
pifife ordtfquiution; dofe ; intimatej 
aifrflingr dear 1 pdrrimDnious. 

NEARLY. 1*1-1^. ad. At no great 
diHanee ; clufely ; in a niggardly 
- inannfr, 

NEARNESS, ni'r-cis. f. Ctofenef.; 
allUncp of blood or affefl'ion; teod- 



NEAT, ni't. , a. Elegant, bat with- 
oatd>3iitX> cleioly; pure, unadul- 
terated. 
NEATHERD, »fi't-hird. f. A cow:. 
, kpper, ope who ba^. the care of 

black cattle. 
N8AJl,,Y.,|i^'t-lf. ad. Elegnmly.but 
,wilhoii.tdigniiy, fprucely;:clcanlil)'. 

Neatness; r^'t-n*!.,r. Sprucenefs, 

.elegance without dignity ;cleuiliDefg, 
IJEATWEIGHT, nit-wS't. f. The 

weight of any coaimodity without 

the package or ^aBn. 
NEB, n^b'., r. Noie, beak, nouth. 

Keiaine^ in tlip ntirtb. In Scotlaad, 

the bill of a bird. 
NE3UL4,n4b'-bfi-U. f. An appear. 

acc« like a cloiid in the humin body; 
■ afilmBponthec)'e;aerufternf(Urs. 
KEgULOUS, nib'-fau-lfts. a. Mifiy, 

NE'CESSAinfiS, pii'-iif-Rt-fz. f. 

Thine* not only coDveuient but 

neediul. 
NECESSARILY, nA.'-(ir-ftr-^l^. 

ad. JiidirpeofAbly : by beviiable 

eonrecjueflce, 
NECESSARiNESS. ris'-sefftr-J- 

n*). f. The Hate of being nccelTaiy- 
NECE.SSARy. r.h--!&-fir.f. a. 

NeedfuJ4 ipdifpenfably requlfite j not 

free,, impelled hy fate; conclurive, 
" decifive by licvitable confequeoc*. 
.^ NficESSlTAXE, n^rii-■:^^iile.■ 



NEC 

T. s. To make necefiiy, doi » 

■ leave free. 

NECESSITATION. ni-rtf-ft-il!- 
Ifa&n. f. The lA of maltirg need', 
fary. fatal compolfioD, 

NECESSITATED, ni-fii'.^-ll-tH. 
a. In a ftite of want. 

NECESSITOUS, nt-Sh'-ff-tta. a. 
Prcffed with poverty. 

NECESSITOUSNESS, ni-ffli'-^- 
i^r.n^. f. Poveity, want, need. 

NECESSITUDE, «-fi»'-JJ-tU. f. 
Want, need. 

; NECESSITY, ni-fii'-.l.tj. f. Caiii. , 
puIfioD, fatality; indifpenfibleDert; , 
want, need, poverty; thtrgi MCtt 
fary for human life; cogency of tf* 
gument, incvit^Ie conlequence. 

NECK, B*k'. f. Theparibenrte* 
the head and body ; a loiig ninow 
part; On the neck, immediaul^ 
after; tobreikthe neck of an af- 
fair, to hinder any thing beingdonCt ! 
or to do mote than hal^ 

NECKATEE, tiik i-ti'. f. Agw- ; 
get, a handkerchief for a wonan'i > 
n«k. 

NECKBEEF,n*k'-b*f. f. TSeKwft i 
flcfh of ihe neck of cattle, 

NECKCLOTH, nik'-kli.ft. f. Vm \ 
which men wear on 'their neck. 

NECKERCHIEF, nAk'-kit-tlhlf. ) J 

NECKHANDKERCHIEF, ii4k-> ; 
hiod'-kftr-llblf. ) I 

f. A handlterchief womby nonm 
about the neck. 

NECKLACE, rik'-lis. f. Ao OfM- 
mental firing of beadi or precioiR 
ftnnes, worn by women on their necb 

NECROMANCER, nfit'-ki&-min- 
f'flr. f. An enchanter, a c6nj«ror( 
one who by cbarmi can coDt'rli 
with the ghoHa of the dead. 

NECROMANCY, f^k'-ktb-tnln-ff- 
f. The art of revealing future etrtHl 
■by commonicailon with the deidt 

NECROMANTICK. ii4k-'kri-«J«'- 
ifk. a. Belonging to necrontncy. 

NECTAR, n*k'-iur. f. The fopp*« 
drink of the gods ; > medical dritk 
exceedingly pleafa'nt. 

NECTARED, nek'-l4rd. a. 'Tu'p' 



W EE 

mOTAREOCS, tiik-tl'-tfiu *. 
Refmbitng oeQtr, Iwcr t u nefitr. 

NECTAKINE. Bik'-tir-tlne. i. 
Swtec u nedir. 

NECTARINE, ■ik'.rfr-io. f. A 
fraic of the plain kiml. Thu fruit 
difcn /rom a peach in having a 
fnoodl rind aiid the fleQi firaier. 

NEED, nf'd. r. Bxignc/, pnffing 
liifficultf , neccfficj' ; want, Jiftrefiful 
porcny; ]aek of anv thing for ufe. 

ToNEED.ni'd.v.t. Towant.tokck. 

ToNdED, nj'4. V. n. Tobewiiiied, 
U be neceffuy, to have tkccelCt/ of 
uf thing. 

NEfiDEK, o^'^&r. f. Onethatwanti 

.NEEDFUL. Bi'dAI. a. Neceflary, 

itdifptDrably requifice. 
NEEDFULLY, nt'd-UHf. ad. Ne- 

cefiiily. 
VE£OPULN£SS, ni'd-fUl-nii. f. 

N«elEty. ' 

NEEDILY, n4'-dJ-l^ ad. In po- 

Wtv, poorljr. 
fiEEDINESS, n«'-d^-n4). f. Want, 

pOT'rtr. 
KEEDLB.DJ'dl.r. A rnall innrBinent 

paiucd It one end to pierce doth, 

*oJ pcf filtrated at the other ta receive 

the thread ; the ftnall fteel bar which 

in tu mariner'! compafa flandi re- 

fularly norih and fouih. 
MEEDLE-FISH, ni'dl-fllh, f. A 
, tndof rra-GOi. 
SE£DLEFUL, ni'dl-ffil. {. A» 

BiKh thread » it generally put at 

•oe time into the needle. 
NEEDLEMAKER. n«'dl.ml-kir. 1 
MEDLER, ni'd-lSr. 5 

L He «ho mak» oeedln. 
NEEDLESS. n^.Ui. t. UnDcceOary, 

•tt cequtfite. 
HEEDLESSLY, n6'd-l*fJJ. ai. Un- 

■wcfffarily, wicboat need. 
N£EDLESNKS3, ni'd-!4f-n4». f. 

Uo'twffarioefj. 
NEEDLEWORK, nfdl-wirk. f. The 

^•bicfi of a fempftrefi ; embroidery 

i>T the needle. 
K£eDMENT,D«'d.iniDt. f. Sotte- 

*iii( neetflary. Obfolete. 
14EEDS. BJ'dE. Id. Neceflarily, by 

(Oapolfan, indifpcnlabl;. 



N EG 

NEEDY, xA'.Af. a. Poor. neceSww. 

NE'ER, ni're. PorNavia. . 

To NEESE, o^'z. v. n. Torneeu. 
Obfulete. 

NEF, rir. r. The body ofachnrch. 

NEFANDOUS, nMln'-dii. a. tJa- 
fii to be fpoken, hciaout, horrible. 

NEFARIOUS, Tti-ii'-rf-lu. a. Wic- 
ked, abominable. 

NEFARIOtfSLY, i>ifi'-rfM-\f. 
ad. in a wicked manner. 

NEFARIOUSNESS, niJl'-rf-W- 
n(i. (, Abominable wickednefi. 

NEGATION, ni-gl'-fliin. f. D«- 
nial, the contrary to alErmation; 
defcripiion by negative. 

NEOAFIVE, nig'-gi-ilv. a. Deqy-. 
ing, contrary to affirmative ; ilDpIy- 
ing only the abfence of fomethiogi 
havine the power to wtthhiud, 
thougn not to compel, 

NEG^IVE. nig'.gi-i!/. /. A pr*. 
pofition by which fometbing i* de- 
nied; a panicle of denutl. as. 
Not. 

NEGATIVELY, n*g'-gl-ilv-lf. ad. 
With denial, in the form of denial* 
not affirm-ciyely ; in form of fpeecb 
implying the abfence of fbme thin];. 

To NEGLECT, rf-gliki'^ v. a. To 
omit by careleflneft ; to iceat with 
fcomful heedlefrnefs ; to pofip«nc. 

NEGLECT, ni-gtikt". f. Inllanceof 
inaiteniion; carelefi treatment; d^ 
glieent, frequency of negled ; ftate 
of being unregarded. 

N£GLECTER, ni-gUk'-i&r. f. Om 
who neglefti. 

NEGLECTFUL, ni-glikf-fU. a. 
Heedlefi, carelcf*, inattentive] treat- 
ing with indifference. 

NEGLECTFULLY, r«-glikt'-ftl- 
1^. ad. With heedlefi inattention. 

NEGLECTION. nd-glik'-fc&n. C 
The Hate of being negligent. 

NEGLECTIVE,«i-gI?k'-tJT. a. U- 
attetitive to, or regardlefs of. 

NEGLIGENCE, nfg'.glr-dzbJint. C 
Habit of omiuing by beedlelTne^i 
or of a&ing cartlefily. I 

NEGLIGENT, nig'.grt-daMat. i. 
Carelef*, heedlefi babitnatly inat- 
tentive. 

NEGLIGENTLY. nfcg'jli-diMnt- 

Jl 2 ^. 



N EO 

if. ti. Cirelcrtl]>, beejIeTsIy, witH- 
cat exaAnef*. 

T{fiGOTIABLE,ni'£&'-Aibl a. Ca- 
pable of beiog negcHiatfd. 

To NEGOTIATE, oi-gV- Oif -Ite 
T. a. To have intercaurfe of bufi-. 
nef;, to irafiick. to treat. 

NEGOTIATING, ni-gb'-Oif-iK- 
ivg. a. Emploj'ed in oegoiiation. 

NEGOTIATION. n«-gMh^-Ji'-ihin. 
r. Treaty of bulincri. 

NEGOTIATOR, nd-gi-lh^r-iftr. f. 
One emploved lo treat wiib othen. 

NEGRO, T^i'-gth. f. A blackmMe. 

Negus, ni'-goj.r. AmUtureofwIne, 
water^ fugar, nutmeg, aod lemon. 

NEIF.ni'/.f. Fill. ItisIike«vifewHt- 
ten Keaf. 

To NEIGH, iti'. V. D. Tau:terthe 
voice of a hotfe. 

NEIGH, nl'.f. TheToiceof«hotfe. 

NEIGHEOUR.ol'-bftr. f. Ons who 
livei near to another; one wholirei 
ID familiarity with anotbcr ; any 
thing nexc or near; iocimaie, confi- 
deni; in divinity, one partaking of 
the fame nature, and therefore ea- 
titltd to good ofHces. * 

To NEIGHBOUR, nJ'-bir. w.t. To 
adjoin to, to conlineoD. Little afed. 

NEIGHBOURHOOD, nj'-bfir-hid. 
r. Place adjoining ; ftite of b«ing 
near cich other ; ihofe that live 
within rtachof eifv commonieatiort.' 

NEIGHSOUllLY, ni'-bir-l^. a. Be- 
copiog R neighbour, kind, civil, 

NEIGHBOURLY, nl'-biir-l^ «d. 
With fecial pvilicy. 
■ NEITHER, ni'-thir-tMoj Not either. 
A particle ufed in the Hrft branch of 
a negative fentence, and anf>vered 
hj NoFi a). Fight Neither with 
fm all Nor great. It iiromeilaies the 
fecond branch of a negative or pro- 
. hibitionto anyfentence; ai. Ye fliall 
Noteatofit, Neither Ihitt ye touch it. 

NEITHEHj ncchiir. pronoun. Not 
either, nor one nor other, \ 

NEMORAL.nim'-ir-il. a. Be:ong. 
ing CO a grove. 

NEOpflYTE. n4'-&-fIte. f. One re- 
generated, ■ convert. ' 

NEOTERIC*, ci-6-ii/.iik. a. Mo- 
dem, Mvel, Ia\e. 



N fe T 



NEPENTHE, o«.p<n'-tft*. f. Admj 
that drivii away all paini. 

NEPHEW. niv'-yA- f. Theftnof* 
brotheror filler. 

NKPHRITlCH;r4.frli'-tIk. x. Be- 
longing to ibeorgani of urine; trou- 
bled vkith the fiooe; good againK 
the Hone. 

NEPOTISM, n«'-p6-;hm. f. Fon*. 
nefi far nrphews. 

NERVE, nifv'. f. Thcner»Mareih« 
organs of fenfatlan pafling from the 
brain to all parts of the bodyj it b 
ufcd by the poeu for finew or 
tendon. 

NERVELESS, nirv'-I4j. a. Witlwwt , 
llrength. 

NERVOUS, nir'-vts. a. Well ftrong, 
ftrQiig, vigorous ; relating to the [ 
nerves ; having wcde or difrafed 

NERVY,ii4r'-vf . a. Strong, vigoroos, i 

NESCIENCE, uh'-Oiins. f. IgoQ. j 

ranee, the tUte of not knowing. - ! 

NE^S, [iti, f. A headland, a prowoa- | 

NEdT. rift', r. Th«!btdroro>edfcy 

the bird for incoLiatlon ; any place j 

where infefi) are produced ; an abode* -; 

place ofrefidence, in contempt; boxec ; 

of drawers, little convenience!. 
ToNESr.ni'i'. v.n. Tobnildneftfc' 
NE5TEGG, niil'-ig. f. An egg left 

in the nelt. 
To NESTLE, E*>'l. v.n. To fettles 

to lie dflfe and fnog. ■ | 

ToNESlLE. ne/I. v. a- Tohoafc,= 

^s in a ncft ; to cheriO), «i ■ bird 

heryourf. 
NESTLING, rir-Hng. f. Jl,tM 

uken out of the neft. 
NET, nil', f, A texture vireven wild 

large inicrllicri nr mc^he). 
NETHER, nith'-fir. a. Lower, not 

appef ; being in a lower place ; inter- 
nal, belnngirg to the repion» below. 
NETHERMOST. c4tb'-4r.inilft. «. 

L overt. 
NETTING, rii'-ilng, f. Any vcrfc 

niade like a nc;. 
NETTLE, n4i1. f. A flinging hwfc 

well known. 
To NETTLE, iiM. t.i. ToIKbk. 

Toirriiaie. 

NET> 



'NEW 

JfETWORX. .iC.wiffc. f. Any , 

(hiM refembtiDg the work of a net. 
NEVER, oiv'-fjir. ad. Al no time ; I 
b no degree. It U mnch a(ei in 
cempalitioa : u, Nerer-eiKliiig> 
faiviiig DO end. 
NEVERTHELESS, nh-br-thi-lii: 

*d. Notvitfaflanding thu. 
NEUROLOGY. nt.r4l'-6-d2h^. f. 

A delcripQOD of the nenreg. 
NEUROTICK, ni-iAt'-Jfc. f. A re- 
medy for diforders of the nerve). 
NEUROTOMY, nl rAt'-t&-nif^> f. 

The anatomy of the nerves. 

NEUTER, n&'-i&r. a. Indifferent, not 

eog^ged on dther fide ; in g^am- 

■ar, a man that implie) no fex. 

NEUTER, n&'-t&r. (. Oneindiffer- 

tat and neengaged. 
NEUTRAL, ni'-tril. a. Indifferent, 
■at engaged on either fide ; neither 
good nor bad ; neither mi nor al- 
Sillne. 
NEUTRAL, n&'-titi. (. One who 
doe* not a& or ennM on either 
fide. 

' NBUTRALITY, nii-trll'-it-^. f. A 

Site of indifference, of neithet 

fiicndthip nor hoAility;'a ftate be- 

neen good and evil. 

NEUrRALLY, n&'-iiil-f. ad, In- 

difeientlj. 
N£W,n&'. a. Fre{h; modem f I-av- 
Bg tbe effeS of noveltjr ; not habi- 
mated; renoTated, repaired fo >9 tc 
recover the firft fiate ; TreDi after any 
tkiag ; nor of ancient extraAion. 
NEW. n6'. ad. ThiaisnfediDConi' 

pofition JbrNlWLY. 
NEWFANGLED, nji-fioggld. a. 
Fonned 
Boreltjr. 



, NIC 

NEWSMONGER, ni'a-ning-gftr. K 
One wbofe employment it ii to hear 
and to tell newi. 
NEWSPAPER, tifi'zpl p4r. f. A 

paper containing the new*. 
NEWSWRiTilR,n&'z-ji-i4r. f. One 

who writes tor the publick papera. 
NEWT, oi't. f. An eft. a fnall lizird, 
NEW-YEAR'S-GIFV, ni'-ji«- 

glft". f. A prefent made on the &i&. 

day of the year. 
NEXT, TiikH'. a. Neatell in place ; 

neareft in any gradation. 
NEXT, nikA'. ad. At the time or 

turn immediately fucceediag. 
NIB, nib', f. The bill or beak of « 

bird ; the point of a pen. 
NIBBED, tilbd'. a. Having a nib. 
ToNlBBLE. nib'i. v.a, Tt^biteby 

little at a time, to eat Dowly ; to bite 

ag a filh doei the bait. 
ToNlBBLE, hib'l. v.n. Tobiteat; 

to carp at, to find fault with. 
NIBBLER, clb'-lir. f. One that bitea 

by little at ■ time. 
NICE, nl'fe. a. Accurate in judgment 

to minute exaAnefs. It ii oftea 

ufed ta exprefs a culpable delicacy. 

ScTupuloudy and minutely caetioua; 

caQly injured, delicate; formed with 

minute exaftnefg j refined. 
NICELY, ni'fe-l^ ad. Accurately, 

minutely, (crupuloufly ; delicately. 
NICENE6S, nVfe-nii. f. Accuracy, 

minute exa&nefg; fuperBuoug deb- 

cacy or exaAnefi. 
NICETY, nr-fy-t^ f. Minute aeca- 



Foroed with vain or foatw love of 



laog gld 
FocMk 



NEWFANGLEDNESS.obang'gM- 
s^. r. Vun and fotdilh love of no- 
velty. 

NEWEI., n&'-O. r. Thecompafi 
riHrad whkb the fturcafe it carried. 

NBWLY, n&'-lf . ad. F re Oily, lately. 

NEWNESS, B&'-n^i. f. FreOmeff, 
novelty, flate of being new. 

NEWS, n&'a. f. FreOi account of any 
t^ungi P*P<" which give- an ac. 
comt of ihe trubAioni of the prc- 



fubtiky ; delicate ma- 
nagement, cautioui treatment; ef- 
feminate fofcnefg ; Nicetieg, in the 
plural, daintieg or delicicieg in eating. 

NICHE, nttlh'. f. A hollow In which 
a Aaioe may be placed. 

NICK, nU'. f. Exaa point of tine 
at which there ig neceflity or con- 
venience ; a notch cut in any thing ; 
a fcore, a reckomi^ ', a wianing 

To NICK, nik'. V. a. To hit. to 
touch luckily, to perform by foms 
flight artifice j to cut in nidu or 
noichei; to fuii, ai talliei cm ib 
nicki i t0 defut or cokiu 



N I G 

HICENAME. nlk'-Mne. f. A name 

given in feoff or cootempc. 
To NICKNAME, uiW-tAmt. t.i. 

To call b jr Kn oppro brious appclluioii . 
To MCTATE. rilc'-tJw. v, n. To 

wink. 
NICTITATION, nik-li li'-(hftn. f. 

Tb« a& of winking. 
-MiD£. Kl'de. f. A breed, u, a Nide 

of pheaTtots. 
NIDGET, nldik'-it. f. One who k- 

ialei to come to ihe royal lUoduii 

in caTes of exigency.; a cowardt a ; 

daftard. 
NIDIFICATION, nW-^-ff-ki'-ftftn. 

f. TbeaAof building ncflt. 
To NIDIFY, nid'-f-f^ . v. n. To 

build a nefi. 
KIDOROSrry, nld-iris'-Ii-f. {. 

Eru^ation wiib the Utte of undi^ 

gefted roaft meat. 
NlDOKOUts nt'-rdlir-Jki. a. Relcm- 

bliog th« finell k ulle of roafted or \ 

burnt fst. 
NIDOLATION. nld-Ui'-lhin. f. 

The tiiRe of remaining in the neil. 
NIECE, ni's. f. The daughter of* 

bioiher or fifler, 
NIGGARD, Dlg'-g*rd. f. Aiaifcr, 

a curmudgeon. 
NIGGARD, iiig'-gird. >. Sorfid, 

Avaricioui, par lint ooijous. 
To N1GG4RD, alg'-g^rd. v. a. To 

fiioi. 
NJGGARDISH, nlg'-gir-dJOi. a. 

Having fome difpobtion to avarice. 
WIGGAKDUNES, nlg'-gird-lj- 

nis. {. Avarice, fordid p«rfiiftony. 
NIGGARDLY, olg'-gird-l^. a. Ava- 

licioo), fordidly pariinu»iioa3< 
NIGGARDLY, I.lg'-g4rd-l^ ad. 

Spaiingiy, pirfimoniouUy. 
N1GGARDNES3, nig'- gird -ni*. f. 

Avarice, fordid pariimony. 
NIGH, nl'. prep. A(iiogr«:diftanee 

NIGH, nl'. »d. Not at a great dif- 

-UDce; to Bflace near. 
NIGH, or. m. Near, notdiJUntJ 
allied clef'ly by btbod. Not afiti 
row, the adjective Nba a beii. g fub- 
Ititnicd in it's place. 
. NIGHLY, ni'-l^. ad. Nwrlj, within 



NIG 

N1GHNESS« si-nit. f. KaracA. 

proximity, 
NIGHT, nl'te. f. Thettincofduk. 

neft ; the time from (oB-fet tofno-rife, 
NlGHTfiRAWLER.Bl'ie-bii-lir. !. 

Qne who raifes difturbaocei in At 

night. 
NIGHTCAP. iJ'te-Up. f. JiOf 

worn in bed, or in uodrels, 
NIGHTCROW, El'ie-kri. f. A bird 

that crieain the night. 
NIGHTDEW, nl'tt-ja. f. Dtfttlut 

vuets the ground in the Bigbt. ' 
J4IGHTDOG, rfte-dig. f. Addj 

that hnntt in the night. 
NIGHTDRESS, nlte-drii. f. Tlw 

drefs worn at night, 
NIGHTED, ni'te-ld, n, DaikcMJ, 

clouded, black. 
NIGHTFARElNG,nl'te-fl-r!og. k 

Travelling b the night. 
NIGKTFJKE. nl'te-flre. f. Igw 

fatuui ; Will-a-Wifp. 
NIGHTFLY, nl'te.^^, f , A mod 

that fliei in the night. 
NIGHTFOUNDERED, nfte-feaii' 

d6rd. f. Loft or<iiftrcffed is the 

night. 
NIGUTGOVN. nl'te-gowD. f. A 

loofe gowD ufed for an nndrefi. 
NTGHTHAG. nTic-hig. f, AwitA 

fuppofrd to wander in the night. 
N;GHTlNGALE,Bl'tc-tia.gU.f. A 

froall bird that llngt in the aigU 

with remarkable melody, Fhikmcll 

a word of endearment. 
NIGHTLY, nl'u-1^ ad, Byn%Lt; 

every night, 
NIGHTLY, nl'te-ij. a. Done by 

night, aAiug by night. 
NIGHTMAN, ,iJ'ce-min. f. W 

who carries away ordure in tbe^lit* 
NIGHTMARE,ni'ie-mlre. L Aaot* 

bid DpprelTion in the night, relcn- 

bliog the prelTure of weight apoaih* 

breall. 
NIGHTPIECE, nj'a.p*». f- A pjc; 

ture fo coloured aa to be fuppoM 

fernby candte-li^ht. 
NlGHTRAlL,rl'te..i!e. f. Akn* 

covertlirownoverthedrefsatni^- 
NIGHTRAVEN. nl'te rl>D. I- * 

bird fuppoled of iU omen, that crici 

aloud ID the night. 

^ NICBT- 



N 1 N 

i NICHTRULE, nrte-rM. (. A tn- 
' Boh in the nirbt. Not nfed. 
I NIGHTSHADE. DTie-fliidc. f. A 
I fbat of two kiodi, common ud 

ietdij Digkt-thide. 
HIGHTSBINING, n!'te-ftl-iilng.' t. 

Sborag brigbtncfi in the night. 
K6HTSHR1EK, nl'te-OirtiE. f. . A 

load rcmming in the night. , 

HGHTTRIPPiNO, nl'te-trlp.pfng. 

LLiglidy&ippingftloDg in the night. 
MWHTWALK, rfte-»ik. f. Walk 

n the nigbt. 
RlGirrWALKER, cVce-wSk-ir. f. 

Ok wbo rovei in tbe nigbi npon 

UMgns. 
NlGHTWARBLrNG, nl'ic.«i*r- 

bHig. a. Singing in the night. 
WGHTWAftD, nrte-wArd. a. Ap- 

proKhing towardi Tvght. 
KiGHTWATCH, n!'te-w&tfh. f. A 

Ptriod of the night aa diAingniDied 

q. Hinge of the natch. 
mORESCENT, tl-vii'-Uat. a, 

OMitgUick. 
WGRIFICATION, rf-gr^f^ki"- 

fiifauf. The aa of Anakmg black. 
WHILITY, nl-bil'-t-^' . f. Notbing- 

wb.die Rate of btingncibing. 
TaKILL, nil', t. a. Not towUl, to 

nftk. Obfokw. 
ToNtM.tia'. T.a. Tofleal. Alow 

Ml). 

HtMfiLE.nlml)]. a. Quick, aSive, 
nijt fpKtdj, livelj. cxpeditiouf. 

MlUBLENESS, nlmV-DJi. {. 
(^cknefi, aftirtty, fpeed. 

WMLEWITI'ED, nlm'bl-wlc-tia. 
■. Qaick, eager to fpeik. 

NIMBLY, nlm'-bl^. ad. Qalci'.y, 

MUHER. nlm'-m&r. f. A thief, 

filfcreT. AknvilroTd. 
HINCOMPOOP, nlo'-l[5iB.p&p. t. 

i hat, a trifier. 
MNCiTqc. r. Que more tbao eight. 
NINIPOLD, nTiK-fUd. f. Moe 

tiwi. 
KW^NCE, rriie-piBj. f. A fil- 

*er ccon valued at nine peacn. 
MlNEPINS,Ql'ne-piaz. f. A plajr 

vken Bine piecei of wood are fet 

■p da ike gravod u be dmtto down 



N O 

NINESCORE, rf'ne-Ik&K. a. Klac 

timei twenty. 
NINETEEN, nl^e-t«a. a. Nine not 

ten. 
NINETEENTH.nl'nc-tinth. a. Tb« 

ordinal of nineteen, the ntncb after 

the tenth. 
NINETIETH, nl'ne.ljtll. a. The' 

t Ji'ch niAe times cold. 
NINETY, nl'ne-t^. a. Nine times ten. 
NINNY, nW-tf. f. A fool, a finple- 

NINNYHAMMER, nlo'-Df-blm- 
mftr. f. AfimpIetDQ. 

NINTH, nl'nth. a. Neit ta order to 
tbe eighth. 

To NIP, nip', r. a. To pincb off with 
the nails, to b:tcwith the leeth, to 
cut off by any flight mean) ; to bbA, 
to deftroy before fu'1 growth; to 
pinch as froA ; to Tcz, to bite ; to 
' taunt f^ircadtclHy. 

NIP, nip', r. A pincb with the najla 
or l^tb; a fmall cut; a blolt, a 

NIPPER, nlp'.pftr. f. A falirill. Not 

in ofe. 
NIPPERS, nip'-pfirz. f. Small ptncere. 
NJPPINGLY, nlp'-fing.l^. ad. With 

bitter faTcarci. 
NIPPLE, nlp'I. r. The teat, the dsM 

the orifice at which any animal li- 

qooT is feparated. * 

NIPPLEWORT, nipl-wfirt, f. A 

very common weed. 
NISI PRIUS, n!'-sl-ptr-fi«. f. In law. 

a judicial writ. 
NIT.nIt'. f. The«ggofalonfc. 
NITENCY, nl'-tin-f^. f. Xuftre. 

clear brigbtnefl ; endeavour, fprina. 

Notinufe. 
NlTID, nlc'-lld. a. Bright, £bining» 

NITRE, ir-t&r. f. Saltpetrv. 
NITROUS, nT-trfii. a. Impregnate 

with nitre. 
NITRY, nl'-trf . a. Nirrous. 
NITTY, nlc'-tj. a. Abonodlng tritk 

the eggi of lice. 
NiVAL, nr-vAl. a. Aboanding mib 

fnow. 
NIVEOUS, nlfVyii. a. Snowr. 
NIZT,d'-X^ r. Afimp-eton. 
NO, D&', ad, Tlie W9idefiefa'ati 



N O C 

tKe word of denial. It foinetiaie* 
Drengthetii a following negative : 
No not, not even. 

NO, i\b'. a. Not xny, none; No one, 
none, itot «ny one. 

To NOBILITATE, n&.bll'.^-iite. 
». a. To n . fce nobie. 

NOBILITY, i>&.bll'-^.tj. f. Anti- 
quit)' of famil)' joined wirh fgien- 
dqur; rank or dignity offeverJ Ac- 
' grees, conrerred by fovereign* j the 
perfonj of high rank j dignity, gran- 
deur, greatnefs. 

NOBLE, n&'bl. a. Of an ancient and 
fplendid family; exalled to a ranic 
above comitioiialiy; great, worthy, 
illullrious; eWalted, elevated, Tub- 
lime; magnificenc, Ilately ; true, ge- 
nerous, liberal; principal, capital; ai, 
the heart ia one of the Noble pani. 

NOBLE, nS'bl. f. One of high rank; 
a coin rated at fix Ihillings and 
eight.pence. 

NOBLEMAN, ni'M-min. f. One 
who li ennobled. 

N08LENESS, r.4^1-nis. f. Great- 
nefs, worth, dignity, magnanimity ; 
fplendour of ddccni> 

NOBLESS, nfi-blis', f. Nobility ; 
dignity, greainefs; noblemen collefi. 
ively. ibis word is noi now ufed. 

NOBLY, n6'.b1^ ad. OfanclenCand 
fplendid eztraflion ; grratly, iliitf- 
trioufly i grandly, fplendidly, 

NODODV, ni'-bAJ-^. f. No one, 
not any one. 

NOCENT. ni'.fint. a. Guilty, cri- 
minal i hurtful, mifchievous. 

NOCK, n6k'. f. A Hii. a nick, a notch ; 
the fundament. Not in ufe. 

-NOCTAMBULATION. nik-tim- 
bb-U'-JhAn. f. Wanting in Deep. 

NOCTAMBULIST, niit-iW-buO 

m. ). 

NOCTA M BULO, rik-iim'- W-16, ) 

f. One wlio walks in bis flecp. 
NOCTIDIAL, nik-ii-i'.jill, a, Com- 
• prifing a night and day. 
WOCTIi'EROUS, nik-iir-ir-ii. a. 

Eiibging night. 
NOCTIVAGANT,nik-iIv'-vi-£int, 

a. Wandering in ibe night. 
NOCTUARY, nik'-tfi-ir-J'. f. An 

account of what paftes by nght. 



N O I 

NOCTURN, rAk'-tim. f. Anofice 

of devotion performed in the nietL 
NOCTURNAL, cik-tir'-n4L a. 

Nighilv. 
NOCl-URNAL. r6k-t6r'-nil. f. Ai 

indrument by which obfervaiiooitit 

made in the night. 
ToNOD, n6d'. V. a. Todeclioedie 

head with a quick motion ; u pay 

a flight bow ; to bend downmrdi 

with quick mouon ; to be drowfy. 
NOD, n&i-', f. A quick dedinatioi 

of the head; a quick dediDaUn; 

the motion of th« head in diwA* 

ncfs ; a (light obeifance. 
NODATION, n6-dA'-fhfin. f. Tk 

aft of making knota. 
NODDER.nid^-dir. f. OnewhoDoit 
NODDLE, D&d'l. f. Aheaduoa- 

NODDY, nW-df. f. A fiinpletoiif ■ 

an idiot. ' 

NODE, ni'de. f. A knot, aknob;». 

fwelling on the bone; an interlcAiA 
NODOSITY, n&-d6.'-it.^. f. Con- 
plication, knot. 
NODOUS, ci'-dui. a. Knotty, fall. 

of knots. , 

NODULE, rid'-dil. f. A fmalliDinp. ! 
NOGGIN, nig'-gb. f. A fm a II mat 
NOIANCE, coi-in». f. Mifchirf. 

inconvenience. Not ufed. 
NOIOUS. noi'-ii. a. Hunfai, imf- 

chievoas. Not o fed. 
NOLSE, noi's. f. Any kindoffotudj 

outcry, clamour, boalling or infer- . 

tonaie talk ; nccafion of talk. 
ToNOISE.noi'i. V n. Tofoundloni 
To NOISE, noi'z. v.a. Tofpriidbjr 

rumour, or report, ; 

NOISEFUL, ooi's-iai. a. Loi* 

clamorous, 
NOISELESS, noi'z-W». a. Sileot, 

without found, 
NOISINESS, no"i'z-J.i)ii. C Loud- 

nefs of found. 
NOISEMAKER, noiVroa^ir. C 

Clatnoorer. 
NOISOME, nor-fflm, a. NoxJoe* 

mirLhievous. unwholefome ; offen- 

five, difeuding, 
NOISOMELY, no^-fBm-l^ , ^i- 

With a fetid ttencii, with an isAf 

tioui Hcam; ,, ■,.-,},. 

g "-'y"- NOI- 



WON 

RHSOMENESS, Dm'-(%m>-nh. f. 

AptBcTi to dirgdfti ofi«i)f>ven«r9/ 
KOlSr, noi'-zf. t. SoundiDglOiid; 

cluwroin, tarbalenL 
NOLL, B&'le. r. A hc3<l, a noddle. 

Not Dfed. 
NOUTiON, iia-!Ifli'-&n. f. Unwill- 

wgnrfj. 
KOMfiLES, n&m'blx. t. The eniniU 

SOMENtLATOR, nft-min-klS'- 

t&r. {. One who calla thing) or per: 
i £m) by ihrir preper names. 
ROMBNCLATURE, ra-min-kli'- 

tur. C The ad ef naming ; a vo- 

nbtluy, a diAtonary. 
NOMINAL, n&r»'-^n«I. a. Re- 

fming to name* radier ihin to 

BOMINALLV, Tt6m'-j-nH-f. ad, 

B;nuiw,tiialarly. 
Ti) NOMINATE, uAm'-^nite. t. a. 

To aiig«, lo meniion by name ; to 
* aliife; to 1« down, lo appoint by 

MOMINATION, niBi-^-nJ'-niaii. f. 

TUiAofBieDtioniDgby name; the 

po«[r of sppointHig. 
HOMINATIVE, nAra'-^Di-d». f. 
' The iB ^at primarily defignates 

thentme of any thing. 
SOMWEE, nitn-^ni'. f. One 

Mned or appointed to any office. 
^ONAGE, D&n'.idzh. f. Minority, 
: tiMoflife before legal namrity. 
HONAGON, n&'-r>l-2&n. f. A plain 
^ Itire «ith nine fides and angles., 
NONACCEPTANCS. oin-llt.ftp'- 

1^. r. The refufal of accepunce. 
toNAPPEARANCE, n6o-4p-p4'r- 

ia<. (. The omiffioo of timely and 

pnpei appeuiDce ; a fiuJare of ap- 
1 pamxe. 

*OMCE, ntTofe. f. PurpoTe. ioKnt, 
„Win. Obfoleie. 
NONCONFORMIST, i>6n-k6n.flrf- 
' ■'U. f. Oiw who refiitca to jcnn in 

thetBibliflied religion. 
"ONCONFORMITY, nin-kin-a'r- 

^iff. f. ReMal of compliance; 
' Knbltojmainike eftabUQted re- 

HoSdESCRIPT, nin-di-lkHpt'. a. 
n««fy«drfsril>cd» 



^ « O N 

NOI^DESCltrPT, ii6n-di Otrfpt*.^ f. 
Something not yet defcribed. 



NONE, nfio'. f. Noto. 



: ; not any. 



NONENTITY, n4n-*n'-[I-t^. ' C 
Nonexiftence ; a thing ni>t etlftine. 

NONEXISTENCE, n&i-4g-4li'.t*Di." 
i. Inexillence, Raceof not exiAing. 

NONJURING, rin-dzhi'-rfng. a.' 
Belonging to thofe who will nat 
fwear allegiance to the Hanoverian 

NONJUROR, n&n-dzh&'.r^ir. t. One 
who conceiving James U unjullly dc- 
pofed, rcfiifes to I'nrear allegimce to 
thofe who have fucceeded hirn, 

NONNATURAL.oin-nit'-tiril. f. 
Any thing which i* not naiarallji 
but by accident or abufe the casfeof 
difea(e. Phyficiani reckbn tx, viZk 
Air, dietv fleep, exercife, cXcfeiJon, 
and the paOions. 

NONPAREIL. ni«-p4-r«'. f. Ex- 
cellence unequalha ; a kind ' of 
apple i printer'* letter of q fm^ 
Gze, on which fmall BiUoi and 
Common Prayeri are printed. 

NONPLUS, n&n'-pl6i. f. PasSTe. 
inability to fay or do more. 

To NONPLUS, nin'-plfi*. T. «. To 
confound, CO puzzle. 

NONRESIDENCE,n6n-r4i'-J-<l4nfc 
r. Failure of refidence. 

NONRESIDENT, nin-rix'-^^nt. 
f. One who negledi to live at th* 
proper place, 

NONRESISTANCE, n&n-rft-al.'- 
t^DS. f. The principle of not op- 
pofine the king, ready obedience 
to a luperionr. 

NONSENSE, nAn'-Ani. f. Unmeao. 
ing or ungrammaiical Ungaagei 
trifle), things of no importance. 

NONSENSICAL, nba-ftn'-Cf-kti. a. 

* Unmeaning, foolilh; 

NONSENSICALNESS, i,bn-aa'-f^ 
kil-ni). /. Ungrwiunatical jargon } 
abfnrdity. 

NONSOLVENT, nAn-lSr.vjQt. £, 
One who cannot pay his debt*. 

NONSOLUTION, nAn-fi-Ii'-MD, 
f. Fulurc of Iblotion, 

NONSPARINO, nAn-fpl'-rieg. a. 
Mercitersall-deftroying. Outefare. 

To NONSUIT, nin'-fti. v. a. To 
V deprive 



Not - 

' rfnrive of the benefit of klcjtlpTO- 

ccfi forfMQQ Aulnr; in the auuuige- 

WONSUiT, D4o'-rut, f. The.fMiiBg 
•fide of » trial for bformality. 

)100Qi.£. n&'dl. t. A fool, sfimple- 
ton. 

^OOKtofik'. r. AconKT. 

i^OQN. n6'ii. r. Tbe piddle hour of 
the dajr. It ii ufed for nudoighc in 

VOONDAY. ttfD-a. f. M>4-dar' 

KCtONDAY, n&'n-oi. a. Mendionil. 

NOONING, n6'-Dloe. f. I^epofsat 
noon. A CMt wora. 

NOONTIDE, iti'o-dde. f. Mid-day. 

NOQNTJDE, ni'n-Ode. a. Meridi- 
onal. 

I4O0SE, rA'z. f. A runniog knot 

, which life noie ft is drawn binds 
the cIoTer, 

To N0O5S. n&'s. T. a. To tia ifi a 
hooCq. , 

NOPIg, ri'pe. f. A kind ofbirdcaU- 
«d a bullfinch or rediajl. 

NOR.nJfr'. conj. A particle marking 
'^ fecond or fubTcqucnt branch of 
anegaiivepropofluoii. Noriifome- 
tintct uf(d in the fiift branch for nei- 
ther; as, I Nor love myfelffNor thee. 

MORTH, nt'nh. f. The point op- 
pofite CO the fun in the meridian, the 
|wiOt Qpfiolite to the foutb. 

NORTHEAST nirth-i'll. f. The 

glint beiwren <be north andcaft, 
RTHhRLY, rl'r-thir.lj. a. Be- 
ing toward) the north- 

NORTH EHN.n^r-thirn. a. £aing 
in the north, 

MORTHSTAR, nJnU-lU'r. f. The 
polcflar. 

NORTHWARD, ci'rth-wi[d. > . 

KORTHWARDd.ri'rth-wifdz. i"- 
ToiwKrda the north. « 

JJORTHWEST. tii'rih-*4fl'. C. T>e 
point between the nor[h and wed, 

MOftTHWIND, nl'rih-*Jnd. f. The 
wind that blbws frOm thj: north- 

NOSE. n&'K. f. Tbe prominence on 
. the face, which ii ike orgm of Icetc 
and the cnanftory of the bntin; 
icenr, fagacity ; to lead by [beNoAt 
U drag l>]r tbrce. ai a bear by bis 
tingf to lead Uiad1yiT«tkniftw(> 



No& uto the affiinof q&m,tib| I 

a bufy body ; to pat ooc't N«(eM 

ofjwnit to.put oneo«Koft)Kib* 

doni of another, 
ToNOSE, n6'ac> ▼■>- To&cAtltl 

fmelt t CO face, to ojqxile. | 

To NOSE, D&'u. V. n. Tolo^% 
- to bbfier. Not ured. I 

NOSEBLEED, nb'K-blid.r, Akid 

of herb, 
NOSEGAY, n&'ie-gl..f. ApT/.i 

buocb of flowers. ^ 1 

NOSELESS, D&'ze-U>. a. VmS^ 

amfe. 
NOSESMART, sfi^K-fnirt. I, 11 

heibcrcflet. 
NOSLB, oAsl. f. Tbf tmtuqt 

a thing, a« the Nolle of ipiirl 

bcllowt. 
NOSpLOOY, n&-ai'-&H]ahf.£1| 

doArine t^difeafet, 
N050P0IETICK, oa.ft.pcW^-Jj 

a. Frodndng difcaiiu. 
NOSTRIL, n&i'-Itril. i; Tbcod 

nostrum', nis'-trim. f. AM^ 
cine not jret nsde pnbBck, boi.il 
maining in fome fingle hud. 

N0T.u6t'. ad. -Thepirtid««fl 
gallon or refufal j ii denowt cd 
tion or exuoAion. Nomort, 

NOTABLE, n6t'-ibL a. ReH 
fble, Dtetnorable, ob&rvabk ; V 
ftil, baltling. 

NOTABLENESS, oii'-ibtoii. 
■ Appearance of bu^ufi. 

NO rABLY. nb'-ib-l>. id. UOi 
rably, reiparkablf; initb ml 

Saencc, with fliow of inpoiQiS^ 
TARIAL, nM'-^-^- !• ^ 
by a notary. 

NOTAilV, D&'-l^-^ f. A>4i 
whofe bofiDeij it is to take ff^l 
any thing whifh my cgacui.* 
poblick. 

NPTATION. B^t4'-WB. t 1 
ajft <fr pradice of recoidiu' 
thing by marksf w by ^ 
or Ivtlert; racawg, igMf 
tioo. 

WQTCH. i^cfe'. f. Anidcuhll 
cut in any thing. ' , 

T» NOTCH, %^', %. a. To*l 

, '"■"'«^* ,rw^ 



NOT 

MDTCHWEBD, B&tdi'-wU. C A 

herb called oratli. 
NOTE, nft'te. f. Mark, tokn ; iit>- 

OKi faced ; leputadcw, GanlCqMncc ; 

KtooMj ihforniaaoa, intelligence ; 

iHc, nice; &igle found ia Bu&ckj 

ha of beiDg abttnti t fimrt hint ; 

■ fiuU letter; a paper given in con> 

ftfiooof ■ debt; head* of* fubjed ; 

eiptiiatory annotaticn. 
-To HOT&f nA'te. v. a. To obferve, 

nnmuk, to heed, to attand; to 

fet dom j to ckaa^e trith a cmne ; 
, b aofick, to fin aowa the aoteg of 
'l itBoe. 
HO'reBO. K, nfi'te b&k (. A book 

K wUcb note* and CKnorandnnt 
' atefndottn. 
NOrSD, nV-dd. pait.B. RcDiai'k- 

ikb, eaneiit* celebrated, egre- 

giott. 
hVOTER, a&'-t6r. f. He who note*. 
nOTHt.NG. aAibMag. f. Non. 
r catity ; not aitf tkiag, do particular 

(iuBg ; no other tking { no qaantitf 

or degree t -no imporMDce, no nfe ; 

■0 [Aftffienor fbitaiie; nadifficnlty; 

ao tteablei a tkiBg«f no propor- 
' tioa; trite, ft»«Beihi«j| of ao cMfi- 
•■ • denboB ; To make Nothia^ of. to 

it mh etfe^-to nwke no difficuttj 

vf ; to fail ia an' aKcmpt, to . do in- 

rfeaailfr. 
NOTHtNGNESS.nfi*'-Iog.nii. f. 
! W gatril h iice ; tking of no valoe. 
; VOTICB. D6'-tf*. f. Remark, heed, 
f aUetiiniMi, regard j infbrnatioDi 
' iatcHignee gieefl orreceiTed. 
IWTIHCATIOH, tA-if.{f'^'- 
> Ua. r. Aa of nakinjr known. 
ToNOTlPY, a&'.i^-if . V. a. To 

deckrc^ to make known. 
JtOTIOM. a&MMti. f. Thooght, 
• npttfeatatioo of iny tbiog' formed 

^r ibe nund i (cntiment, opinton. 
kMOTIONAU aft'-lhio *l a. Ima- 

gMij, ideal; dealing in ideaet mk 

MOTIONALITy. iA-flA-nlr-#-^. 

^ ^ptTi saifroBiided oemion. 
KOTIONaLLY, aV-tbinmti-f. U. 

la ilea, mcataUr- 
HOTOlUllTY.B&.t&.rr-i^. r. Pdfc- 

Ivk Inovicdge, pAlidt csipofam 



NOTORIOUS, tA-tb'-tf^ii. a. T^ 

Ikkij known, evitlent to the world | 

known to difadvantage. 
NOTORIOUSLY, lAtt'-rf^Uf. 

ad. Publickly, cvidcMlf. 
NOTORiUUSNESS. nA-ti'-r^-Ul 

nil. f. - Pnblick fiime. 
NOI'WHEAT. n6t'-hwit. f. Aldnl 

of wkeit unbearded. 
NOTWITHSTANDING, n&c-wldl" 

Airi'-dlng. conj. Without hiadranco 

or obftruAion from; although t afe* 

vcrtheleft, however. 
NOTUS, ob'-tft). r. The (bath wmi-i 
NOVATION, n&.»l'-flion. f. Th9 

iotrodoSion ol ioBething new, 
NOVA'IOR, nfi-Ti'-iilr. f. The In». 

trodncer of Ibmetfaiog new. ; ' 

NOVEL. D&r'-vti. a. New. not an. 

ctcnt; to the civil law, appendant 

to the cod^, and of later enadioo. 
NOVEL, i)&/-vit. f. AfiBailtalet 

a Uw annexed to the code, 
NOVELIST, o&f'-villft. C lanft* 

racor, afieitor of novelty t ■ writer 

tif novel*. ^ if 

NOVELTY, n&/-va-tf. f. NewntTf. 

ftate bf'hidng doknown w fonae» 

NOVEMBER, o&vini'-b&r (. Th» 

deventh nonrb of the year, or Ae. 

ninth reckooed from March. 
NOVENARV. n&'-*fa k-f. {. Nam- 

her of nine. 
NOVENNIAL. B&.v«a'-ji]. «. Con- 

taining the fpace of nine vtani - 
NOVERCAL, n&.Tir'-kil. a. Har- 

Ing ibe naimer of a ftep>mocher. 
NOUGHT, nl't. f. Not any thing, 

nothiagi To Set at Nooght, not 10 

vatoe, to flight. 
NOVICE. n&v'.(fi. r. Oneamnc- 

qnainted with any thing, nfteft man; 

one who hn* entered a religiooj bonfe* 

hot not yet taken the vow. 
NOVITIATE. n&vKh'.^-ke. f. Tb« 

ftateofa novice, the time In which'' 
■ therodimennamleanted; tketiac 

fpent in a idigioo* boofe. by wa/. 

of trid, before the vow U taken. 
NOVITV, wb^-h-f. {. Newaeli. 

novelty. 
NOUN.ootf'n. C tlKUlMefnny 

thbf isfnuBmar. 



NTUa 

%KOURISH> nAr'.rlOr. r. ■. T6 
; iaemit or (tipport hy food ; to fnp- 

port, IS maintaiii ; w encourage, ic 
' . iitftieat; lO:train,i)redaciU{ toprc- 

moie gratfth.V ll;'i:n^ib, u fowl. 
]^DURISHAIU.E. r&r'-iilh.«bL 

Siifccptive of iiQurifliniE^t. 
NOURtSHER. rftr'-rifti-ir. f. The 



1 Tbat which i« givenor received 
Vuier to the liipport or mcr-eafe of 
growth or Ilrcngth* food, fultenaoct. 
SOW, iKw'. , ad. At -thi* lime, tt 
• .the ap>c pit(eat ; a littk »hite ago. 
Jt M ibi9etiinm.« partida.of.fan- 
. hcxlDn; 35, if tbii be true, Ke » 
\ gailty J Now thii it. troc^^erefore 
-•S«;i» guilty. .After-chit ;" ^nce 
' ihing* are To, in faoiiliar :(i>eedi ; 
tivH tod then, at we fime and an- 
■ otb«i. !inCeri»nly. ■ " '■ 
KOW, nwi;^ fi frefeirt firoaeot; 
>(G\TAOAyii,iio*'-4-az.,Jd.' In 
l;tHejI«e^ »ge. ,■ .. 
NOWHERE, ni'-hwire. ad. Not.in 
,:anyfiici. >-'l- ,'. - 

ilQ>WlS&, n&;tw)M> f."&i*t'»iymaD~ 

ner or degree. 
KOXlOUa. Mic'-ftf^). .a. Hertfui; 
' har^nfalfban^ul; uttiky, crtRiind. 
NOXIQU&NESS, ■iit>k''M{*oii. f. 

NOXIOUSLY, i.Alc'-IbM.]^ ad. 

HtfrMiilly>.f>diiciouJl}', . . - 
NOZJ>&rvi>^'l. f. -Xtm nofe. the 
./nout,'^hpiend. ••'.■,■ ',■;■'' 
NtJBIC£ft^US, lA-Urftf-ia. a. 

Briitfti"* cifrtjds. ..■:.;■;, 
"Xf NU8U.AT£, oo'-WWte-)fi*.'To 

liiiBH^S., nii'-MI.. t. Mar/itgciibk. 

irAl for i{i«r(;i«gie. ■ .■•.;. -, ■ ■. 
mBILO.US, [>u'-tli-j». •.cClood)!. 
NUCIFEROUS, ■ B«.iir.-ir-4». • .fi. 

$.htlitl)ek;pH^. r * ■ i^ ... ; / . 
lSyCi-BUli»«i'.-k'},w...f. Aktriwl. 

)9/lrx^ii'g'«bwt t^i<:tt.iMfttr it ga- 

.. ttiered qr 'U>ng>ubMt4< ,. -i . '." 
KUtWTiOfJ.vuft^i-^Wrt .fc: Tli< 

'■SVofmakiiiB.KM-fir wlujn" '■■\ 
NUDITY. r6'-<iit-^. f. Nali«d. part*. 

111/, uiBiDg talk.«t bshAtjott-fin:;' 



MtiOATioN. Mi-^'-^OMyima 

»& or praflice of trifling* 
NUG ATOaV, sA'-gl-iftr-J. a. Tii- 

flingi futile. 
NUISANCE, nb'-lSna, f. Sonethbg 

noxiaua oroSenfivss jsiaw, iboK- 

thing tba^ ucomaKdes the neigh- 

boDrhood. 
To NUU'j n&l'. T. a. ToaooBl, ts 

annihilace, 
NULL,-B&I'. a. Void.ofnolbnx. . 
NUX'l'i Dili', i. Somethiif ofM 

- .flower,, orno meaniiig. , ^ 
NULLIBIETY. a4J-l^U'-4t-^ C 

The flate of being nowhere. -r 

ToNULLIFY, tfir-»-r^. v. a. tt 

.-nnid. to malw void. 
NULLITY, nil'-Ilt-^. f. Waatrf 

force tJr eficacy ; wsntof exillcDce., 
NUMB, dW. a. '^oqiiA.chilUaw^ 

lionlef*; ptoductDg cbiUnefi, be- 

nnmhing. ' - * -^ 

TaNUMfi, i>^'. v..a. Toaai/atmi 
-ii pid, Eo^ad^, .to ftupif]'. 
NUMS£l}M£SS^jn6in'id'|]^*. f- Iv 
, terntpdon-affeRfatioiL : 
IToNUMB^R^ Dum'-Ja^-. V. a. T». 

.cooBt, toidl,- ta. reckon how mxsf\ 
-40 reckon atone oiihe-fanc kinl ' 
NiJMaKK. nini>b4r. f. Tfcc *»^ 

ciea ad qnaiaai)' byrwhtch it ii cov- 

pubdrhQw to-mfn anf partkatar. 

aggregate of uniu, a* Era «rOiU|i 
tmiAj, more than (iAej muferi^i^ 

that nui^ be couatcflt compandn 
.'mtdtitiide; sggreg^tAl oiijtiiudej: 
"harinoHy; vetlei, poctryit in tbc.Maa 

it it tbc variation or.-ehangeAf Mf 

- BiinadQD to figoiE^.a Numbcf wv¥. 
than one. 

.NUM3EAEJt..«W%Mir&c. f. BC' 
who numboTi:. . ... : 

NUM»eKLESS,QAin'-Ur-l£>.a.b-. 
nu«MnibIc* more than can>c rtc* 

NUMaUS.nim'bli. CiTbeewnftt 
■ •tsf^deee.. .- ■ j -.' . 

NUMBNESS, m'trn'-nis. U.-lmfV^ 
,Uc4diii(«,'ltD|^failiof^ '- ■ •' 

NUlvtiiK'AilLtii,AA'.-«it-^ a. Ci- 
.tahlAiK,b4nB4ber<M>. I 
^UMEkAL, na'-mfa,«. a. R«ii«- 



W:tfN; 

VUMEKAUV, lA'-Mr^f.:^- 
Anording to nvnttwr; 

ttiagbtlDngiog-l^.fn'Mia iianb«r. 
WJM BRAT ION. Qimdi-ri'-Oiio. f. 
': Tbe tn «f nambeiing i the ruk of 

iriihiBctictc which teaches tbe no- 
' htieii of oomben', and metkod of 

mdine numb^rl-regalarly noted. 
WJMBitAiEOR.. xift:.-wir-l.tir. f. 

He that, amitwi-gi thai Dumber 

wbkh fervei ai the coinmoa iii«a- 

fure toociien. ' 

. bcr), denoting nambec ; the fame 

n« Miy in kind or fpccin, but 

mnbcr. 
KDHERICALLY, jil-mir'-I-WI-^ 

*d. RtrpeAiDg famcneff in number. 
NUMERIST, D&'-mir-Ift. f. One 

lluE deals in noinberj. 
NUMKROSITY. nfi-mir-ris'-Ii-i^. f. 

Munbcr, tW lute oF being name- 
I flow. 
a. Coti- 

tnmag manj, confining of many, 

not few i barmonioui, coQ&lting oT 

ptnt rightly Dumberedj melodiotu, 

uScal. 
HUMEROUSNES^, ni'-mir'Ar-ni*. 

f- The qniiity of being nutacniiii j 

kumon , . mil ficalnefs. 
MMMAKY. aliia--ir-j. 1 

■NUMMULAR, nlm'-mi-lir. j "" 

it^Bing to moacf.. . 
NUMSKULL, n&m'-ft&l. f. A dance, 
-adoit, aUodcbeadi the bevl, in 

bideVe. 
HUMtiKULLfiD* jtboi'-ik&ld. a. 

Ddl. flupid, doiiitb. 
JtOlii rku\ {. A womb dedicaud 

lotkeferererdininaf religioa, fc- 

dadcd in a cloifter from ibe world. 
SUNCIATURE. ii4n'-fl.4.(6r. f. 

The olice of a oancio. 
PUNCIO, i^n'.JbA. f. A mtfCmgtr, 

y ^M bring! ddingi s « Idnd of 
..Wtoalenroy frp« the pope. 
HUNCHION, n4n'-tfti6n. f. Afiece 

irf liamlicMcti beiween Euali. 
njNCUPATlVE, ain-k4'.p4- 1 

NUNCUPATOky, nan-ki'- f '■ 



I? V "P 

pQbllckl; or fblunnly dedanto^* 
. verbally prononnced. 

NUNNERY, o&nSnir.^. f. A bonfa 
Ofnuni, of women dedicated to the 
feverer duciei of reKgioo.' 

NUPTIAL, nip'-fliil. «. Pertaiobj 
tpsurriage. . 

NUPTIALS, nV-fliil^- 1^ Mmlaee." 

NURSE, nfifs'. , f. A wom.n tbap 
hjfr the -care ^f another's child ; » 
woman that, has care of a iick per- 
. Ton i one who breedi, educate!, or 
proteAsi an old woman in contemptt 
tbe Sate of being nurfed. 

To NURSE, nW. v. a. Tobrmg 
up a child not one'> owo ; to brings 
up any thing young: to feed, to 
keep, loipuncaio; to tend the ^ck; 
to pamper, to foment, to encourage. 

NURSER. Dur'-fur. f. One that 
narfet ; a promoter, a fomeoter. 

NURSERY, nfit'-iir-f. f. Thcaflor 
office of nnrfinj; ; that which is the 
objed of a nurle't care ; a piantation 
of young trees to be tranfplinted to 
other ground ; place where yoong 
children are nurfed and brought up; 
tbe place or Rate where any thing ia 
foftered or brought up. 

NURSLING, niri'.IIng. {. On« 
nurfed op; afondliog. 

NURTURE, nbr'-iV. C Fodd; diett 

' education, inftitutioo. 

To NURTURE, nir'-iir. t. «. To 
educate, to train, to bring ap { To i 
Nurture up, to bring by care and 
food to maturity. 

ToNUSTLE, r6i'). r.a. To fondle, 
to cherifh, 

NUT, n&t'. f. Tbe fruit of certai* 
ireet, it confifti of a kernel covered 
by a hard (hell ; a fmall body with 
leetb, wliich correfpond with tbo 
teeth of wheels. 

NUTATION, n4-ii'-fliiin. f. A nod- 
ding ( a kind of tresinloua nution of 
the eirth'i axit. , 

NUTBROWN, nut'-brown. a. Bnwrt' 
like a nntkepi long- 

NUTCRACKERS, n&t'-krlk-irv. 
f. An inlhumeot afed lo break 

>DU. 

NUTGALL,ii6t'-glI.C ExcKlMBce 
of ao oak. 

ITOT. 



Mr. C 1 



a V t 

mmiATCH, nftt'-Utlh. 
KUTJOBBER. iiAt'-d«h«)-Mr. 
JIUtI«ECKER, nAt'-pik-kir. 

NUTHOOK, iA<-\a.\t. {. A fflck 

with X hook at the end. 
MJTMEG. nii'-m*e. < The mat- 
ed nut, a kind of fp!cc imported 

from the Baft Indiet. 
WUTRICATION, nfi-tr*-Iti'-ft4n. 

r. MattDer of fectftrig or beinj; fed. 
NUTRIMENT, ofi'-trt'inini. f. 

Pood, aliment. 
NUTRIMENTAL, nfi-trt-roio'-rfl. 

a. Having the QDalitiei of rood. 
NtrTRITlON, Di-trl(h'-fin. f. The 

aft or qualitjr of nourilhing. 
flUTRlTIOUS, nfi-trifli'-ii. a. Har- 

iag the quality of nounthing. 



lIUTRlTl^, wr-tif-dr. t. Km- 

riflunft. notniaMta). 
NUTRITURE,i(i'-tr^-l&r. C TW 

power of DMrilMig. 
NUTSHELL, nAi'-ftil. f. Thehaid 

Abftanrt ttiaicmlofti the kendof 

the nut, 
NUTTRBE, sfit'-irf. f. A irerdu 

bean n«ti, a hftti. 
To NUZZLSy nt«'l< v. s. ToMrfr, 

to fbfte'r i to gfi'vriA die ttole don 

KRe « hog. 
NYMPH, nlmr. {. A gtMthut 

the woodj, tnt»t6wi, «r irntM? 

a coDnfry girt J a Udy, is. ;«. 

etn-. 
NYMPHISH, nio'-flOi: a. Nya^ 

like, rellitlbj to bymph*. 



o. 



. OAR 

f^ 6. d it dM ai an interjefiioa 
\J^ of nifhisg or exclamation. O 

li nfed byShikrpeirefor adrcle«r 
I ovil, ai, 'Withinthis w6odni O. 
Oaf, 6'fc. f. A changeling, a fboltih 

child leftb/ the faihei; a dolt, a 

Woekhead. atf i<iiat. 
OAFISH, &'re-ilh. a. Stapid, ddl, 

doitilh. 
0AFI&UHESS, &Te-[lh'n«i. f. Sta- 

^hy ; dolnefi. 
OAK, &'ke. (. A tvell-kaowo timber 

tree ; the wood of the tree. 
OAKAPPLE, &'ke-ipl. (. A kifidof 

fpongT- #Kreft«nee on the oak. 
pAK|&N,Vkn. a. Made of oak, ga- 
thered from oak. ■ 
OAKENPrtf, fr'kn-pln. f. ^n apple. 
PAKl^, ¥k-im. f. Corda annnfted 

and rediuied'to hemp, 
OAR, h're, f. A iong pole witk a 

bnutd endj by whla icllclt tan 

irivcL at the water. 



OAT 



To OAR, &'re, *. «. To roir. 

To OAR, &'re. «. «; ToiApdbriNfr 

■ ing, 

pARY, &'-i^. a.. HaFug tbe Araw 

life bfoaits. 
iOATCA)^, &'te.kUte. f. Cake Mdt 
> of the meal of oats. 
OATEN, l/in\ a. Madebfoatt.bMf: 

OATH, b'cfl. f, AndSrBatiM.l«n 
gatiDB, or nnMBtfe, coi ro boratedfcf 
thcattefiattoQ of the Divine BtM» 

OATHABLE, 6'd)'ibl.«. C^Ok 
of having an oath adminiltered. 

GATHBREAEING, fl<fc'.4)ri-fcfaCM 
f. Perjory, the viobtioaofaiiaaAt 

OATMALT,6'te-i>41t. t. lUtaada 
of«ati. 

GATMBAL, h'tt-mtl. (. Flower Wilt 



by grinding oati 
OATS, 6'ts, f. 



. . . _i mu with adM 

horfea and oihea aainab art M. 
OATTtliSTLfi, i'te-ibULf. Ah«b. t 
OBAW* 



OBJ 

IbW f. The tA of walking tbovt. 
To 06DUCB, Hbr^t. t. a. To 

drc* om u t ca*ariB{. 
OBDUCnON, 6b.il{tk'-lb&a. f. Tbc 

iQ of coveriost of Iftyigg n cover. 
OJDURACY, ib-d&'-ii-f^. f. IB- 

BenUe wickednefs, impeiiicncci 

hir^& of heart. 
OBDUIIATB, 6i»4V.r^. a. Hard 

of kirt, inaexibly obftioate in 91, 

lurdned; firm, Cubborn; harfli, 

OBDmATELY. tt-di'-riM^. ad. 

SnMontlr, inflexibljr. 
OBDURATENESS, &b^ii'.r£t-r>««. 

f. SnbbonBelii inAenbUity, u^-. 

OBDURATION, 5b-d4-ri'-fliib. f. 

HuiaAof heart. 
OBDDRED, 6b-d&'rd. «. Hanlened, 

inSoible. 
OBEDIENCE. ^W-ijlta. T. Ob- 

fajnonTnrii, fobmifion to anthorlty. 
OBBDIENT, b-bi'-4jt>ai. a. Sab- 

■ifin CO aatboritj, compHaBt vilk 

omaind or praUludan, obfequi- 

001, 
OBEDIENTIAL. 2-bi.d^.io'-fliil. 

I. AccordiDg to the rate of obedi- 

net. 
OBEDIENTLY^ b-bi'-dj^t-lf . ad. 
. WkkobedicDce. 
OBEISANCE. &-b£'.fifif. f. A bow. 

■ CMrtefy, an afi of reverence. 
OBELISK. li>'-t\-Uk. f. A magniE- 

<eu high piece of mirUef or itODc, 

kaviag nfualljr foor facei* and leff- 

tniag upwards by degree*. 
OlECgJITATlON, 4b-4k-kw^*- 

fti&B. r. The M& of riding about. 
OSEREATJOM. Ab-^-rf-th&n. f. 

The aft of wandering about. 
OBESE, h-hl'u a. Fat, loaden with 






bid fat- 



Idh. 
OBESE] 
OBESITY, 6-bfa' 



To 08EY, &-bi'^ T. a. To pa/ fub- 
nifioD to, lo oonpljr with, from re- 
wtaocc to aothority. 

OBJECT, ib'.aih^kt.'r. That aboui 
whkh any power or faculty is em- 
plqwdt iiae;hi»g ftsieatti totbe 



/OBL 

teatti to rufi; an/ aSedkn or cno- 

tion in the mind. 
To OBJECT, db-^*Wki^. v. a. T* 

oppole, to prefent in oppofidon ; ta 
. proMfe a* a charge crimiiud. or B 

reafon adverfe. 
OBJECTION, &b.dzhik'-{h<in. (. 

The ad of prefenting any thing 'm 

oppolitiDn;adrerfe argument J faolt 

fbOEld. 

OBJ£CTIONAfiLE,£b-dzhik'-lhAD. 
. ibi. a. Liable to ol^e^iDO. 
OBJECTIVE, ib-dshik'-iif.iu Be- 
longing to the obje^ contained ia 
the o^eft; m>4t an (rfijeft, prtH 
pofed as an objeft. 
OBJECTIVELY, 6b-d»hik'-tlT-lJ. 

ad. In manner of an objed. 
OBJECTIVENESS, Ab-dzbik'-tlr- 
nii. r. The Itate of being art objeO. 
OBJECTOR, ib-dshik'-Ar. f. One 

who olFer* objefiioni. 
OBIT, &'-bIt. r. Funeral ofafeqiuei. 
OBITUARY, ft-bli-.tft-ir-J. C Are- 

sifter of the dead. 
T(t OBJURGATE, 6b.dzh&r'-gi&. 

V. a. To chide, to reprove. 
OBJURGATION, 6b-dzh&r-gV- 

Ih&n. {. Reproof, reprehanfion. 
OBIURGATORY, 6b^Bh&r'.gI. 

ttr-^. a. Repreheo&ry, cbiiliog. 
OBLATE, ib-Ii'te. a. FUtted at tbe 

polei; nfcd of n fpheroid. 
OBLATION, 6b-U'-aiiiii. f. An oil. 

fering, a facrifice. . > - 

OBLECrATJON,&b-Iik~tr-fliin.<:, 

Delight, pleafnre. 
To OBLIGATE, &b'.l^-gite. V. *. 

To bind by contraft or duty. 
OBLIGATION, Ab-I^-gi'.&4n. f. 

The binding power of any oath, 

vow, duty, or contiaftt an aft , 

which biodi any man to fome pfer- 

formance ; favour by which one ia 

bound to gratitude. 
OBLlGATORY,Ab'-I^gi.tfiI'-♦. a. 

impofing an obligation, bintung, 

impofi! obligaiiDn, to compel to 
fooiething ; to lay obfigationi of 
gratitude ; to plealr. to gcacify. 
OaLlGS£,ib4t-i»bll. & The pay 



. OBN 

flm bound- by ■ legal or writtSD Mn- 
• tr»ft. 
OfiLIGEMKNT. A-Urdzb-oArtt. f. 

' Obligation. 
OBLIGER, £-Ur-<h;h&r. {.- He wbo 

bindi by contrad. 
OBLIGING. A-bli'-dsUng. pm. a. 

Civil, compUituit, rcTpe^lul, ca- 

gtgiog. 
OBLlGINGLy,&-blf.dzhIog.[^. ad. 

CivKly, compliifantly. 
OBLIGINGNESS, ^bll'-dchlng. 
n^ f. Obligition, force; civility. 

compUifince. 
OBLlQpATION. 6b-ll-k*S'.flian. 

{. Declioatioa Irom perpend icolarity, 

ofaliquitjr. 
OBLIQUE, 6b-]l'lco. a. Not &na_ 

Dot perpemficuUr, not parallel; not 

direA, ufed af lienfe i in graniaiLr, 

sny cal'c id nouni except (he txuni- 

OBLJC^IELY, Ab-:|'kt-l^ »d. Hot 
dircAly, tiot perpend iculari^^ not-^; 
tbe ininiediate or £tt(t meaning. 

OBLIQUENESS, AVH'ke-cij. J -, 

OBLIQUITY, Ab-lfk' *k-f . J '■ 
Deviation from ph^lical reditude,. 
deviation from paiallelirm or per- 
pendicularity; deviation froin nto-, 
ral rectitude. 

To OBLITERATE, ib-Ht'-let-Sw. 
V. a. To efface any thing wrtnen ;. 
to wear out, to deflroy, to eAacO. 

OJLII ERATION, 6li.Ht.tir-ri'.: 
. . lllAn. f. Etfaccment, eiftin^ion. 

OBLIVION. ib-Uv'-vyfio. r. Forget-^ 

. Ailner*, cefTaiion of re membrane* ; 
amnefty, general pardon of crime) 
inaltatc. 
-OBLIVIOUS. Ab.Hv'-»y4i. a. Caaf.i 
ing forget lulnefi'; 

OBLONG, 6b'<lteg. a. Longer than 

OBLONGLY, Ab'-liog-l^. ad. In an 

obloiTg diredlion, 
-OBLONGNhiiS, Ab'-luog-nii. f. 

The ftate of being oblong. 
-OBLOQUY, Ab'.l6-kw^. f. Cenfo- 

rious Ipeecb, blame, flander; caufe 

of reproach, difgrace. 
OBMUTESCENCE, ib-mu-tci'- 

f^nt. /. Lofiof fpeecli, 
-OBNOXIOUS, Ab-pik'-Mi. a. S»b- 



U 



loss 

- je£!|-'fiibli H>'>DDi(hiMirti'£ill^ 
ew^ftd 

OBNOXIOUSLY* A>-tiik'-Ih&r4jt: 
ad. Id a ftate '«f fo^caton^ id the 
Itate of one Hable to puniftinetit. ' 

OaNOXlOUSNRSS, Ab-nik'-Mt 

-' 'vis. {. SubjeSion, liablcnefi 10 po^ 
oitbinent. 

To OBNUBILATE, 6Vn4Mt^-ate. 

' V. a. Toctond, lo-obfcute. ' 

^BOLE, ^'-&le. f. In pharmacy, 
twelve grrins, 

OBREPTION. ib-rip'-fliin. f. Tit 

- aft of! creeping on. 

To OBROGA1E. 4b'-r&-gi(e. ». t. 

To proclaim a contrary law fair tU 

diAblution of the.fotmer, 
OS^JCENE, 6h.(i'a. a. trnwoita, 
■ not agreeable to chattily of miitdt 

offenlive, difgaftin^ ; ' 

jll-onKiied. ' - 

OBSCENELY, ib-ft'o-I^. 

an impure and unchafte mai 
OBSCENBNESS, Ab-fi'n.n^i. i 
OBSCENITY, «r-f4n%nl-tj. 
' trnpuriiy of th^i^bt vf language, 

nnchaQity, Icwdnors: 
OBSCURATION, Ab-fkfi-ri'-IhJb. f. 
' The aSt of datknong ; a ftatc of 

being darkened. ;. 
OBSCURE. Ab-ftu'r. a. Dark, ob- • 

enlightened, gloomy, hinderiag 

fighc i living in tbe dark'; ab&tlct 

Alficuli : not notsd, > 

To OBSCURE, Ab-M'r. v. a. To 

darken, to make dark ; to m»ke Ith 

vififale; to fflike fefs imellitiiblei 

to make left glorioua, 'tKautifal, or 

illuflnoar. 
OBSCURELY, Ab-Dcu'r-l^' ad. N* 

brightly, not laaaiiMuSy.; out of 

figftCi privatriy > nbt deatly. ta 

plainly, 
OBSCURENESS, Ab-Wr-Dii. ? ( 
OBSCURITY, Ab-fti'-rl-.t. J 

DarkneEi; want of light; onn^ 

liced Date, privacy; daikacii of 



Tafnpplivate with aarneflaefa. 
OBSECRATION, Ab-fi-krS'-fliia. f^ 

Intreaty, fupplication. ' 

OBSEQUIES, Ab'-ff-fcwjz. f. Fa- 

nnal xitec, fupentl folriBuiiic*. i i} 



OBS 

It few m tlie finguUr* bat not 

noch a(ei, 

OBSEQyiods. ^-a'-kwf'ii. i. 

Otediat, cbmp&ant, not refiUtog ; 

m ShiMpfve, fitncreal. 
OBSEQUIOUSLY^ 6b-(i'-kwf-hr- 

if. u. Obedimtljr^ with compli- 

ua; in Sfaik^we it figaifiei. 

Kith finerd ritbt, 
OBSEQUIOUSNESS, 6b-l8'-kwJ- 

^■iit. r. Obedietict, compliince. 
OBSERVABLE, 6b-zii'-i,H>\. >. 

REnurfcaMe,' eminent. 
0BSBRVABLy,6b.i«r'-v«b-I^ id. 

Ib t nuBcr worthy of note. 
OBSERVANCE, ib-zir'-tini. f. 

R^wft> certDtbnitl revereace } re- 

^twritci attendve pnAice I rulfe 

ofpraaice; obfervkOoD, atientian; 

moBMrerard. 
OSSUIVANT, tA^xh^MA a. At. 

tuiii'e, diligmt, watchfuJ; re^ 

bcAfillf atteudTc i meuly diitifal, 

nbniSTe. 
OBSBRVATroN, ib-x«r-*Ji'-ittb; r. 
[ Tke aft (tf obret-nn^, noting, or re- 

aiHiifig • notion guncd bj obferr- 

iob Bote, lenark. 
: OSaRVATOR, bb-thM'-tiT. f. 

Ok that MfTVCi, a Tetnarker. 
OBSERVATORY, bb-xtt'-yUhr-f. 

£ A place built for aftronomical 
. iWemiiioi). 
; To OBSERVE, iWfv*- v.*- To 

■noi, ID regard attentively'; to 

fiwt^ attention, to note ) to regard 

tr keep religtoalljr ; K> ^Ky, tolbl- 

Vm, 
To OBSERVE, fib-stir*', r. n. To be 
, attendTe; to majce a remark. 
OBSERVER, to-zir'.vfir. f. One 

w^ looks vigilantly on perfan) and 

tlungi ; one who look) on, the be- 

bolder; one who keep! any law or 

caftoiD or praaice. 
OBSKRVlNdtY, ib-aif'-tlog-l^ 

ad. Attentively, carefully. 
OBSESSION. Mt-rts'-Ihtn. f. The 

tAoTbeGeeiag. 
OBSIOIONAL; 4b-»Jf.yao-*l. a. 

Sdoagingtoafiege. 
OBSOlTEfETft'-fWit. a.Wornout 

orafa, diTiried, nnrafhionable. 
OBSOLETEWESS, ibMS-Wt-nii. f. 



Ofit 

StaU of bcnn^ wora ovt of uTe, tm-' 

falluonableneu- 
OBSTACLE, db'-fiikl. f. SonetUtig ' 

oppered, bind/ance, (^ftndiqn. . 
OBSTETRICATION, fib-Wt-tr*- 

ki'-l})6i). I*. TJte officeofamidwiK.. 
OBSTETRICK, Ab-lWt'-trik, i: 

Midwifilh, be^ttiog a nidnrife, Sow- ■ 

ing tfie niidwiA'i office, 
OBSTINACY, ib'ftio-i-9. r. Stnlf 

bornneTa, contamacy, perfiftency. 
OBSTINATE, &b'-ia-n4t. a. Stab-. 

born, conturaadoui, £jccd )fi 'jtro-, 

OBSTINATELY, bV-ti-i^i-lf. ^.\ 

Stlibbornly, inflexibly: ' ' 

OBSTINATENESS, ibMU-nit-afa. . 

f. ' Stubbornoefs. 
OBSTIPATION, iVMpl'-fliin. C, 

Tfe mA of Hopping up any pafl^ge. 
OBSTREPEROUS, i3'ftrV-pir5*^. 

a. Loudtclarooroiit.'turbnlcTit. ' 
OBSTREPEROUSLY, 6b-fo4»'.piF- 

M'\f. ad. X-oudly,. cLunoroDay. ' 
OBSTREFEROUSNESS, ib-ftrip"'' 
pir M-oii. f, Iioudnclf^ cla0)0tu> 
noiie. 
OBSTRlCnON, &b-ftrlk''flii9. C ' 
Oblkatioo, bood. , 

To OBSTRUCT, &b-ftr4kt'. v.i. To 
bipder,' to be in the way of, to blpck . 
np, to bar i to oppoTe, to retard. 
OBSTRUCTEH, 6h-flr6k'-tllr. f. 

One that bicdert or opp^fei.' , - m 

OBSTRUCTION, ib.jbtk'-ftin. L 
Hindrance, difficulty ; obftacif , i|i- ^ 
pediment, conGnein'eot;'in pliyfick* 
the blocking up of any caaal in tii» 
human body, fo aa to prevent the ^ 
flowing of any fluid throagh jt- 
OBSTRUCTIVE. ib-ftrfik'-tlv. «. 

Hindering, cauliog impedimeot. , 
OBSTRUCTIVE, 6b.ftrtk':tiv. f. 

Impediment, obftacJe. 
OBSTRUENT.ib'-IbWut. *. Hin- ;■ 

deriftg, blocking up. 

OBSTOPEFACTION, ih-fti-pi- 

fik'-fl)ftn. {. A ftDpf>ageofdieex- 

ercife of the mental power*. , 

OBSTUPE F ACTi VE,6b-ftfi.pi-fJk'- 

tfv. a, Obftrnding the mental pow^t. 

ToOBTAlN,.Ab.ti'ne. T.a. Togaio, 

to icqiiire, to procwc ; to gain by 

conceffion. ( ' \ ^,il . 



O B V 

To OBTAIN, ib-iroe. v.n. To con- 

tiiine in-ofe; taiie eftablilhedi to 
'prcviil, Cofucceed. 
OBTAINABLE, Ab-tS'ne-iW^ a. To 

be procured. 
OBTAINER. iVti'-pir. A He who 

■obtains. ■ 
To OBTEMPERATE, Ab-tim'-pir- 

Ste. v.a. To obey. . 
TtiOBTEND, t>b-Aind'. v.*. To 

ijp^(e, to holil out in oppofition ; 

fo pretijHl, to og'er u tbe reafoit of 

aoy thing. In this Ufl renle not nfti. 

craTprj E6R AT] O N . .li-tin. D*-bri'. 

"rtiun. r, Daiknera, the ftateof being 

darkened. • 
OBTENSION. ub-iin'.(h^. f. The 

adt of obtending. 
Tb OBTEST, Ab.tid'. v." a. To be- 

feech, i&fapplicate. 
OSTESTATION. Ab-tif-iJ'-Ihfin. f. 

Sup plication, intreaiy. - 
OBTR^CTATION, ib-t/ik-tS'- 

fhiin; .(.. Slander, dctra^un, ca- 
lumny. ' ' , 
TetOBTRtTOE.Sb-tfi'd. *. ■- To 

*t]irufllDto any place or fiatc by ibtce 

'flf ifnpoftire. 
OBTRUDER, ib-tr6'-dif< (^ One 

'thaCobfrudei. 
OBTRUSION, 6b.tr4'.zbin. f. The 

'aft of obtruding. 
OBTRUSIVE, ib-iri'.flv. a. In- 
clined to' Force one'i felf or anp ibing 

die ulwn oiheri. 
To OB,TtiND, ib-i6nd'. v.a. To 

^lont, to.dull, to quell, to deaden. 
OBTURATION. ib-ti-rJ'-fl^n- _ f. 

'Die' »A of {lopping up an/ thing 

with fomeitiing fmeared ov^r it. 
OBTUSANGULAR, 'ib-iW-ing'- 

S^-l^r. a. Having angles larger 

nan right angles. 
OaTUSE,ib-tS»'. a. NotpoinVMJ.not 

acute; not quick, dull, lliK>id:not 

IhHU. obf^ute, as, an Obtuie found. 
OBTUSELY, ib-iiT-IJ.' ad. With- 

outapolnt; ddly, flupidly. 
0BT0SENES3, itni'f-rij. T. 

Wuntnefj, dulnefi. 
OBTUSION, ib-il'-zhin. S. The 

aQ of dulling ; tbe ftate of being 

dulled. 
OBVENtlON, fibTiB'-ftirt. f. 



occ 

Somctbiiig happening not eanflatf* 
' ly and regularly* bat mccrtuniy. 
To OBVERT, 6b-T4rt', v. a. To lam 

To OBVIATE, 4b'-»f.ite. r. a. To 

meet in the wayi to prevent, to op- 

pofe. 
OBVIOUS, ib'-v^i. B. Meeting any 

thing, oppofed in fttmt to any thiagt 

open, expofed ; cafily difiioTntd,. 

plain, crident. 
OBVIOUSLY, ib'-vyif-l^. ad. E*v 

dently, apparently. 
OBVIOUSNESS, 4b'-Tytf-i»4». f. 

Statcof being evident or apparenL 
To OBUMBRATB, bb-iim'-htiu. 

Y. a. To flixde, to cloud. 
, OBUMBRATiON, 6b.<wi-M'-ftiii- 

f. The iSt of darkening or clouding. 
OCCASION, Ak-kl'-Th4ii. t Otr 

currence, cafualty,, inodcflt; of- 
• portnnity, convenioace ;. accideud 

cade i reafon not cogent, bn ep- 

portane; lacidcntid accd. eaiui 

exigence. 
To OCCASION, 4k-kr-»hta. ▼. •- 

Tocaufe cafually ; to caiife, to pro- 
duce; toinAuence. 
OCCASIONAL, &k.ki'->hbi-ti. t, 

Incidental, cafual; prodadng b^ 

accident ; producing by occafioa or 

incidental cjugesce. 
OCCASIONALLY, AkrUUcblu-ti. 

f. ad. According to inddcnial cXb 

igence. 
OCCASiONER, 6k-U'.sh&o.&r. & 

One that caufei or promotei by de~ 

fign or accident. 
OCCECATION. Ak-ffi-kl'-fliia. fi - 

The aa or blinding of nuking bfiuA. "* 
OCCIDENT, Ak'-fJ-diot. L Th» 

Weft. 
OCCIDENTAL, ik-ffr-dio'-ftH. «. 

Weftern. 
OCClDXK>US, 4k^d'-d4r6i. «.. 

Wellern. 
OCCIPITAL, 4k-ilp'-p#-ia. ». Pla- 
ced in tbehinderpwtof thebead. . 
OCCIPUT, ik'-(^-pit, f. ThelM. 
' derpart ofihe head. 
OCCiaiON, Ak-ilx'-dio. f. T1» 

•ftoF killing. 
To OCCl.VD&,ik-klt£i. «r«. T« 

fliut up.. J 

,..„u, Google •Or-' 

J 



OC H 

OCCLUSE, ilE-kl&'i. a. Shot ov, 

doTd. 
OCCLUSION. 6k-ld4'-zbin. f. The 

i& of aiitcaig D0. 
OCCULT. ik-WlC. ». Secret, Wd- 

<ka, asknown, iindifcovertble. 

OCCULTATION. Ak-kil-tl'-fliin 

f. In ilbaaoDiy, is tJie time tbat a 

Air orplinet i« hidd«ii from our ieht. 

.OCCULTNESS.^Mc-hiit'-nis. r. Se- 

cKiiMf), ftite of bfing hid. 
-OCCUPANCY, Ak'-H-pin-fJ. f. 
, Tkeadofuking poffcffion. 
OCCUPANT, 6k'-kft-p4nt. f. He 

iku uk« pofiefiioo of any tbinr. 
ToOCeUPATE, ik'-k&-p4te.- v. a. 

Toukenp, to poflefj, to hold. 

OCCUPATION, Ak-kfi-pt-lUn. f. 

> The aA of taking po&elTioii; em- 

thjmat, bafiaefs; trade, ^IKng, 

•■ raomn. - • . . 

■ OCCUPIER, (±'-ki-pi-6r. f. Apof- 
' Mbnr, one who lakes into hi* pof-, 
' USani cne wb» follows aDy em- 

: floymfnt. 

[■ToOCCUPy, 41c'-ki-p^ T, X. To 
' laAeb, ta keep, to take up; to cm- 
' pitr; tofolkw ■tsbafiaefi. 

rTooa-uyy, ikr-ka-p^ v. n. to 

' fcnewbofipeft. 

ff» OCCUR, «k-k4t'. v; n. To be 

■ ptintcd la thfl Mtenny or atten- 
<■ lian; isippnr kereaM there*; to 
' riaA, to bike sgainft,' to mta.' 
jOCCURRENCE, Ak-kir'-rftiM. f. 
f incideM, accideout e?eot; occa- 
i (nulprcfentaiieD. 
|0CCURRENT,6k-ktr'-r«(it. f. In- 
I cidtDt. any thing thai bappeni. 
PCCURSION>Ale-Ur'-ai&D. f. Cklh. 
' annlUew. 

PCBAN^&'.ih&ii. f. The main, the' 
L {'•at ^ t any uMBmre expu^. 
DCKAN, t'.fliin. a. Pertaiaing to' 
' the inaiB or greacfaa* ' 

DCEANiCK. 6-a.ln'-ft. a. Per- 

! tMttag 10 the ocesa. 
OCELLATED, A-ltf-U-tU. a. Re- 

feiAliag th* 8*< 
OCHLOCRACY, Ak'-lWirii-^r. f. A 

Am of gowriite M in vtUth the 
I cewnontwoplchavethe chief powett 
OCmj^, i'Mr. L . A kiod df aarth 

flightlr coherent, and eality diiTolv^ 

•diawuer. 



OCHREOUS, t'-krf-ii. a. CoDfiil- 

ine -of ochre. 
OCHREY, 6'-kr^. a. Partaking of 

ochre. ■ ' 

OCHYMY. Ak'-k^m^ f. A nixed 

bafc metal. 
OCTAEDRON, Ak.tW-dr6D. f. "X 

fulid with (p^i eqaal fides. 
OCTAGON, Ak'.ti-|4n. f. Jb po- 

aetrf, a figi*e con&fUng of eight 

fidet and I angles. ' ■' - ' -' 

OCTAGONAL, Ak-tig^-tft-B*!. a. 

Having eight angles or fidet. ' 
OCTANGULAR, 6k.-ling'-gfiJir. 

a. 'Haviiig eight aqgln, ■ ' ' •- 
-QCTANCnLARNESS, Alc-tiag'- 

g&ldr-nii. f. Thequatily-Of hav. 

iog eight aitgltf.: ■ - .■■■■'.-. . .1 
OCTANT,,AkUi6l. a.-IjlWhena 

plinct is in fneb jMStionto^nother, 
- that their places ari only diflaMin 

eighth part of a«Tdc. 
OCTAVE. Ak'-*«e. f. TheeJ^tk 
-. day after ibfierpecaKv.feftinri in 

mutick, an eighth or an iatervaJ of 
-; eight /otndt^-tAght daystogetb)^ 

after a feAwal. ' • • 

OCTAVO, 6k «!'-*&. a. A bo«bJ> 
. ' faid to be in Ootavb when a tkttk h 
. fbldedinta eight lea*A. .' - ' 
OCTENKIAL. A<c-iin''DyiI.:a. Hap- 
pening every eighth year jUffi% 
1 cightyeara. . ->- ■ ■• ■•' ■'i 

OCTILE, ik'-ill.. a. Tte^uneai 
: Octant.' - . > 

OCTOBER. Ak.-16'.bir. f. Tb« 

tenth month of the year, or the . 

dghthnabhered from March. 
OCTOEDRICAL, U-i^^d'-dr^* 

kil. a^ HaTingcight lidct. 
OCTOGBNARY, Sk.i6.g4n%iiS.;rf. 
' B. Havmg--tbeageof eighty years.* 
OCTONARY, 61c'-(&-Dir-^ a. B«- 

longing to the number eight, ' 
OCTONOCULARV Ak-t6-B4k'-kft- 
' Usr. a. Haviie eight eyei. 
OCTOPETALOUS. ik-tA.ait'-til. 

ta. a. Having fjgh't flower leaves.'^ 
OCTOSTYLE. At'-tiJUe. t The 

face of a bailding or oidonsatiG* 

contabing «ght columns. '' 

OCTUPLE, Ak'-t&pl. a. Eight- 

fttU. . . 
OCULAR, Ak'-ki-Jir. a. Dependi«e 

oa die eye, known by ihe eye. 



O D O 

I 

OCULARLY, ife'-k6-l«r-lt. id. To 
■ , ibe pbrfTVA^ (ff thQ era. 
OCULATE, ilt'-kft-l4t. H. Having 
, «e» i knowing fly ihe ?ye. 
OCULIST, ik'^6-Ilft. r. One who 
i, profi^M tp- caR.diileiApen of the 

«yei. 

^QD,6<1'. ji; Not«<r«n,.i!otdiTifib1c 

inttf ei]a4 i>U|nb«r» ; pudcnlar, dd- 

cotnh, eruaordinwy; uactluoz iavfr 

a definite nafDberi not. noted, not 

'taken 'into the «aaimoQ accoonc i 

. Urtflgt,^ DtfacafODtabJe, fsntaflical, 

uncommon, ptrdoiUr ; aniucky; on- 

. ')i)c*lf in «ppe&r^ce> Improper. ~ 

ODDhr. dk-if. ad. Net evenly; 

• '.Oitngtly^ p^eojuly.. unaccount- 
. '.nbfjr, nncouthly. 

ODDNBSS, bi'-vi: r. The Aate of 
1, . bit»gl DM even I ftraageudi, parti- 

.cnluitf, nncoathneTi. 
.GADS; ^'>> f- iMqtUtJity, ezceft of 

cither cooijismi with the other ; 
.' .•Hon thiq:an«*ea wager; advdn- 

tWrfvpcdontyj qaarrc), debate, 
'■.^ 4^tM.' ... ■ -': 

■CS>£^, b'ie* f, A poem Written to be 

fabg to muJict, aJyrickpDcm. 
«PlBLE,&:-diM.'a. HatefoL 
£)S>IDVS, friftit. «. HaKfuI, de- 

teAabie, .xboipiBnlflet acpoted to. 

• iltlMt.'taiiGBft hnUf ia&£aa. 
PDIOUSLY. 6'-dyifJ>. ad. Hate-, 

Aitly* abbnuoably; ipwidiod^f fe' 

MlocAVrehste.. | 

PDIOU5NE8S, 6'-dyftr.nb. LJ 
; ttauSaht&i thf Sue «f baogj 
-. iat«d, '; 

ODIUM; 6'-dHtnt. f. iDridiao&eri,! 
■ . daUlty of provoking hate. 
ODONTALGiCK, S-dio-tll'-dihIk.' 
.' :«; -.Ptr^iline-to the tMbach. ' 
6D0ftAl IB, A'^IA-t^'av Scented,! 
-:,3uiniig a Awbg &vqtf irfre^hei fetid; 

or fragruU. ' ] - 
■ODQMFEROUS, ild6^C4-rtj. *.; 

Giyin{> foent, ofiiajly IJMBCt of Iceat ;! 
-"A'agranti pcrfotsed. . 
0DORIFRROIJ8NSSS, 6-di-rir-i 
3'lftr.nij. . f. . Sw^tncQ of (cut, /ra-j 

ODOI^OUS, V-dAr-Ai. a. fjsgnni 

•).!«i5fiiiiMd. . ::■ V .■■ . 1. .■-: 
opoUK^ ft'-dvr. f. ^cest> rt&etber 



OF 

good or bad ;* fragraoeei perfnc. 

IVMt f«:?Bt. . . ,; , 

OECONOMICKS, «-k6.iito''iiJkb 
/. M*4»genieDt of boaf^old iCUTL 

OECONOMIST, i-k6Q'-n&-Bilft. t 
A good iqauger of daniefti^ it 
fijj-i, one that tA>{etvt» ihe rnki of 
cecoDomy. ... 

OfiCUMKNICAL, i<k&-Hill'-■>^ 
UL a. General, rc(pe£dagtbi 
whole kabiuble vorid. 

OEDEMA, i-di'-ni. f. Ati 

'> It'll now and commonly J^ Jn- 
ge'oni coafiocd to a irhitci foft. is* 
iTenliblc tumOD''. 

OEDEMATICK, i-di-mii'-iflc ; 

0£dKHATOUS,. 2r4to'-ini.tb.: 
a. PertaiuBg to an pedenu- 

OEILIAD. &-&'-lyad. i, GmO, 
wifik, token of the eye. 

O'ZS^ &'re. ConMfied Irani Otii 

OESOPHAGUS, C-f&Trfl-g&i. 
Thegulkt. 

OP, Av'. .prep. ItispatbeftKl 

I , fnlflfauitive thu. Mom MOiha 
confltaSion, **, Of thefe part ■« 
.'fiaiD.; it ii.pQt aftto.conptniiil 
.nod ioperlativo utjsSina, tt i 
moll difnul jnd .wfeaicMaUc na 
.'Of all othcr.L-frba), wJJioagk] 
Ofbim; coocerningtrdatingtai 
■n fawe tbii leitfe Drirar;.utl, 
.a* yet Ofitfiiilitdebebad Ibwi 
&m t uong, aj a^ clcrgyM 
CtfrJDy oivn acqnaiataiKe; by* 
mu feDtertaine'd Qf .the coeftli 
-.ftnfp.now.not inttfe : accofdin g i 
it ibey do Of right bdoqg t ' ~ 
lofKin^ power 61; ipORueit, , . 
0£ himielf o>f u< confeSedly n 
.^<iuid. to hii.''chi^ wtfiae. |npd 
tieior qualitiet, asnni^Gtt ad 
Tcayed fbrthrei'a bddy.. Of.no> 
Jkttrt.DO^g; <Ktmdion,^>M-a m 

y iOf.aa. ncient fadUly; nodnrji 
tereoctf or balop p ngi nanHebn 
. Of my tribe t.mnbg Am nattar* 
Ihe dariot wa* OTtxdut m^ 
iheroddTc, ai.Of.lnji on Aek 
undertook thu.watkji V^f^^ 
'MinUoi pbftp9H«nCe:.i an I dti 
:likeJhetoinf.flVMqrflKei mti 

. cbadgeof; aaOatfcr^hfeOf-tl 
l^lnMiBg «u&lit>t-'^||MU 



OFF 

(ore Of oeeeBty will give iHm'- 
ancTi noting. prt^ordM, at m*aj 
Of a haodred t nodog kind er fpe* 

. ciet, u XD a^ir Of the cabinet ; Of 
htt, latelj. 

OFF, V. >d. Of tbu Bdrprb ilie 

. dikf life 11 to conjnn it with rcrbi; 
u, to come Off, to fly Off, to uke 
Of; it ii generally oppofed to On, 
u, to lay On, to take Off; it figt 
niici difiance ; it Ggnifiea enna* 
oncCf abfecce.or deputiiTe;it%' 
uGes any kind, of dif^ptnMnKBtf 
defeat, iatetruptioii, at the affiur it 
Off; fn»> not Mward; Off liandi 
Botiadied. 
OFF, &f'. interjea. Dq>art. 
OPP,(P. prep. NotOTi: diftant froml 

.OfFAL, tf-fiJ. f. Wafle meat, that 
i^h it not eaten at the table; car-l 
riaa,co«ffc (lefb; jefiife, that Which 
it ^rown awayi any thing trf no 
eSeen. 
QFFSNCE, if-fZni'. f. Crime, a£l 
of wickedncfi ; a tranfgreSon ; in- 
l<n ; dirpleaiiire. given, caule oF 
tUJguft, fcandal ; angett difpleafare 
txmeuni ; attack, aft of the alliul- 

OfFENCEFUL, if-lint'-m. a. In- 

0PP&NCELESS.&f-fiiu'-li5.«.Un. 

oftoding, innocent. 
To OFFEND, Af-find'. t. a. To 

Miltc ampj ; to affail, to attack i to 

mofmls, to violate i to injure. 
To OFFEND, 4f-ftod'. v. o. To be 

oimtaal, to tranfgrEfi the law; to 

caofii anger ; totfommit tianfgreffion. 
OFFENDER, Af-fin'-d&r. f. A cri- 

■iaal, one whd.hat committed a 

crime, tranfgreflbr; one who hu 

done an injcry.' 
OFFENDRESS, 6f-fio'-drit. f. A 

woman that o&ndi. 
OFFENSIVE, if-f4n'-.Iv. a. Canfing 

aager, difpIeaHog, difgnlliag ; cao^ 



OPFBNSrVELV, Af-Rn'-rfv.lJ. ad. 
Mifchicvoafly, injariouflyi lb at tc 
caale oaeifinefi or-dirplcafure; by 
•ay of anack, not defenfivdy. 

9ff ^MSiVBNSSS, >r-rin'.iIy-of9. 



OFF 

r. tnjuTioarnefi, mifchief; Clufe of 
difgnft. : -■ - 

To OFFER, if'-ftr. y. a. To prefent 
to any oat, to exhibit any.thin^fo 
at that it mAy be taken pr Bcceived i 
to facrifice, to immdaie ; to bid, a* 
a price or reward ; to attempt, to 
commence; to prapdTe. ^ 

To OFFER, bt'^ilit. V. n. To be 
prefeot, to be at hand, to preCcnt it* 
. (elf; to make id attempt. 

OFFER, if -fir. f. Propofal of id- 
vantage to another t hf ft advarce ; 
prODt^al nude ; pried biddee.afl of 

' bidoing a price j actempt; eijdaa- 
■ voar ) romeihing .given by way of 
ockflowledgment.' - -> 

OFFERER,: if'-fir-fir. f. One who 

. . make* anoflet; one who facrificei, 
OTidedicatei in wbrlhip. . ' : J- 

OFFERING. Af '.fir: log. f. A fa- 
crifice, any thing immolated, or of- 
. fered in worfhip. 

OFFERTORY, 6f'-f4r-t4r-^. f. .The 
'thing ofered, theaO-of offeriagA> 

OFFICE, ir-iit. f. A pnblic charge 
01* employment; agency, peculiar 
tifa} bofineli i particolar empl<{y- 
mf nt ; a& of good or ill voluntarily 
tendered ; afl of worfhip; fofiSa- 
tary of devotions ; rootra in a houfe 
appropriated to pardculai bjifiaeli ; 
place where bafinefi ii tranfaded. 

To OFFICE, &r-f It. V. a. Topee- 
form, todifcharge, to do. 

OFFICER. 6t'.t^-i6i. f. A man edi- 
ployed by the .-publick i a com- 
maoder in the army ; one who. hai 
the power of apprehending crimi- 
nali. 

-OFFICERED, AF'-f^-flrd. f. Com- 
maoded, foppncdwithcommanderi. 

OFFICIAL, Af-fllh'-^l. a. Ccndv- 
cive, appropriate with regard .to 
their ufe; pertaining to x ptd^k 

OFFICIAL, if-fHh'-4I. f. Official it 

. that perfon.io whom the cogniaanee 
ofcaalei is committed by fnch at 
have ecclelialticil JDrifdiaion. 

OFFICIALLY, Af-fiOi'-il-^ ad. In 
a manner belonging to office. 

OFFICIALTY, Af-HQ»'-<Kt+. f. Th« 

- ' - \iL 

T» 



charge or poft ftf aa gSciai 



OIL 

TaOPFICIATB.if-n.'h'-J-ite. Y.«. 
To give in cdprequente of otGce. 

ToOFFiCIATE, k-{l(W-fh«. v. n. 
To difchsrge an odicc> commonlx 
in waribip ; lo pcf fbrat an office for 

OFPiCiNAL.Af-Hs'-l-nil. a. Ufed 

in a fltop.or beloDgir^ to ii. 
OFFICIOUS, Ai-tlfli'-4t. «. Sind, 

doing good offices; over 'forward. ' 
OFFiClOUSJ-y, M-flOi-.M'if. mA. 

Kimllyt with uioJked kindaefi ; with 

loo great fbrwardneii. 
OFFICtOUSN£Si, bi-fm'M.ats. 

f, Forw4rdn«rtofciTility,orretf>eai 

or eodovoDr ; over-ferwardndi. 
OFFING, hf'-Uag. f. Tfce aS »j 

fleering to s diftance from the land; 
OFFSCOURING. Af'-CMwrlng. f. 

&eciem«it, part rubbed awaT* in 

cleaning any thing. 
OFFSET, 6r-fii. f. Spioot, ftoot of 

a plant, 
OFFSPRrNG, if'-fprjog. (, The 

thing propagated .or- generated, c&ll- 

.dren i produftion of any kind. ■ 
To OFFCSCATE, Af-fiw'-kite. v. a. 

To dim, to clood, to darkear 
OPPUSCATION. if Rf-ki'.fluin. f. 

The ad of darkening. 
- &PT, i'h. ad. Often, fretjaently, not 

m*\y. 
■OFTEN, if'o. aA. Oft, frequently. 



- ouently, raanytimes, often. 
OPTTIMEa,..i'ft-timz. ad. Fie- 

^aently, often. 
f)GIVE, f 1 J , .. 7 f. A fort of 
■ OGEE. }*-'J2l'*- i moulding in 

architefture, confining of a rauncf 

and a hollow. 
To OGLE, i'gl. V. a. To view with 

&it gJaocet as in fondnefs. 
OGLER, fi'g'iur. f. A fly gaaer, one 

who vieivi by fide glances. - -, 
OGLIO, 6'-Jy6. f. A difli made by. 

mingling difiereot kinds of ncu, ai 

■OH, &'- interjefl. Ao exclamation ila- 

notin^ pain, {brrow, or furprife, . 
OIL, oi'l. C The juice 'of olivei ti- 
prelTed; any iat, grcafy, nnftnpus, 
thin matter; the juicei of certain 



O L 1 

vegetables, exprcllinl or draivofaf 
(he llifl. . 
To OiL, w'l. T. a. To fmear or lo- 

OILCOLOUR,o.-|.k*l-lur. f. Cdmir 
made by grinding coloured fnb- 

OILINSSS. ci':i^n^. {. UnftwnT- 
' nefi, grealinefs, quality approach- 
ing to that of oil. 

OILMAN, oi'l-Di^. f. One vAa 

I trades in oJs and pickles. 

QlLSHUf, oi'Mhdp. f. A fhop where 

- oiii and picklet an fold. 

OILY, oil -^ a. Confifting of dl, 
CMKaining oil, faafing the qniliun 

' of oil; fat, greafy, 

OILYGRAIN, oil-^-gT&ne. t. A 
pjant. 

01LYPALM,:tri-i-^pl'm. f. Atree. 

Ta 01N1', oi'nt. V. a. To aanai, n 
fmear. Out ofufe. 

OINTMENT, m-nt-minr, f. Ua- 

.. gnent, utiduoui matter. 

OKEK, L-Mt. f. A colonr. See 

. OcHRt. 

OLD, b'\6. a. Pafi tbe middle nfU/e, 
not young i of long continuance. 
' begun long ago ; not new ; ancieff. 
not modern ; of any fpeeifiied da. 
jratioii; fublllliivg before fbrnctliing 
elfe ; long pradifed t . Of old] long 
ase, froul ancient tiroes. 

OLbf ASHIONED, fi'W-flfWnd, 
a.. Formed according to «bii9lcK 

OLDEN, uidn. a. Andenl. J^otofe*}. 
OLDNdSJ,A'ld-nd.f. Old age, an- 

liquiiy. 
OLEAGINOUS, b-U-UtAu-ia^s. a. 

Oily, unduou;... 
OLEAGINOUSNESS, 6-W-idEb- 

lB-6f.nJs. f. Oilinrft. 
OLEANDER, ftJ^in'.dir. f. The 

plaai rolebay, 
OLEASTER, Wti»'-l6r. . /. Wild 

olive. 
OLEOSE, b-U-b'k. a. Oily. 
To OLFALT, Al-flki'. v. a. "Vo 

fmdl; . . 

OLFACTORY ,il-fik'.tir.^ a. Hav- 

ig the fenfe of fm^ing- 
OLID, 6f-»d, U. Smi\Og. 

OLJDOUS, il'.m.fis. ( fedd. 

OLfc 



O M I 

OLIGARCHICAL, ilJ^-gi'r-k^ 

kil. a. PerEUdtng to an oligarchy. 
OLIGARCHY, Al'-l^-glr k^ f. A 

form of ^TcrDOMni whicti places 

ibc raprcme power in a I'mall nnm- 

ber, uiltocney. 
OLIO, d'-lyu. r. A Ditxiaifr. a med- 

)er. SreOcLio. 
OLITORV, A['.!^.lif-^ «. Belong- 
ing CO the kitchen eardcn. 
0LIVA5TER, Al-l^vii'-iiir. ■. 

Dirklv brown, tawny. 
OLIVE] ji'-iiv. f. A plant producing 

oil, ihe emblem of peace. 
OMBRE, &'ir-tur.f. Agame of cards 

F**/*^ ^y Ihreej the perfon who 

fiap the nmc, ai quadrille. 
OMEGA, biai'zi. (. The l»ft l«- 

lernf the Greek alphabrt, thoreforc 

tiknintbc Holy- Scripture for [be 
. M. ■ ■ 

KMELET, AinM£t. f. Alcindofpam- 

cike made ivitb egg«. 
CH£N;&'.in4n. f. A Rgn good or 

l>»i.aprognofliclc. 
jOHEN'EO, i'-toiod. a. Contatnmg 
Iwognoftick*. 

Iw&NTUM, &.inin''l6iB. f. The 
'. awl, ibe double membrane fpread 
I 4*nthcentraili( called alfo raticu- 
\ luiifrom it'a Ora&iiTe, ttftnVlinf 

ik» of a net. 
^W£R, ».i»6t. f. A Hebrew mea- 

fintrf capadty. 
n OMINATE, 6n>'-m^tilte. y. a. 

Tofereioken.io Ihow prognollickt. 
QMINATtON, Sm-mJ-rr-mftn. f. 
: Frc^aoSick. 

WimOUS, 6m''nih-!i>. a. Exhi- 
I tuiiD^ bad lokeng of fntuHiy, fore 
I fl>*>*inR ill, inaurpkioos i exhibii- 
f if tokens ]tood or ill. 
^MiNOUSLY. im'-mro fif-lj. ad. 
i^ith good or bad emen. 
WINOUSNESS. Sra'-mrn-ir-ci). 
f C Tke qiislitjr of being ominoua. 
BilSSION, & mis'-fhin. f. Neg- 
■ 1*6 to do fomeibing ; ncg](& of 

^j, oppofed to.commilBoo or per- 
; pctriDoa of crime). 
^«OMIT. i-mk'. r. t. To leare 
^ on, not to menuon : I« ncglea to 

inaift. 



O N 

OMITTANCE, i-mli'-iini, f. For- 

OMNIFARIOUS, *m.Ti^.fi'.rJ.R 

I. Of ail varieties of kinds. 
OMNIFEKQUS, im-nU'-^.ti). ». 



All-b 



iriog. 



OMNIFICK, im-Blf'-fik. a. AH- 

creating. 
OMNiFORM, hat'-tif-Hrm. a. Hav- 

in^ every Ihape. 
OMNIGENOUS, dm-nfdati'4D-&. 

a. ConJiiling ot all kind*. 
OMNIPARITY, hta-of-pit'-i-tf. £. 

General equality. 
OMNIPOTENCE, Am-nlp'-pi-'J 

OMNlPOT£NCY,i[n.nlp'-p^-( *• 
tin-i;^. 3 

. Almighty poiKr, Dnlimited pemrt. 

Oa-NIPOTENT, in..nff'-F&.i<ofc 
a. Almighty, powerful, witbsM li- 
nk. . 

OMNI SRESENCE, im.nf. prte~ 

\ ina- {. Ubiquity, naboundod pre* 
fence. 

OMNIPRESENT, ^-ii^-prfla'-ATit. 
a. Ubiquitary, prefent la every 
place. 

OMNISCIENCE, AiB-nlV.7 
fli^n*. 

OMNiSCIENCY,6oi-Bh'.fl 
':*■ . . - 

^oandlefa knowledge. Infinite wiC- 

dOB). 

OMNISCIENT, &m-nU'-fhfot. a. 
Infinitely wife, knowing witboM 

OMNiSCIOUS. im-nli'-fUrs. a. 

All-knowing. 
OMNIVOROUS, 4ni-riv'.&.rdi. at 

All-devouring. 
OMOFLATE, (>n)'-&-pl3[e. f. Ths 

(boulder blade. 
OMPHALOPTICK, im-fi-lip'-tflc, ' 

f. An optick glals that is conicx o» 

both fides, commonly called- a con- 

ON, &n'. prep. It ia pot brfbre the 
word, which '^gnifier, that which ii 
under, thai by which auy thing )> 
fupportcd,»hich any thing cnvm, 
or where any. thing is (ixed ; noting 
addition or accamulatiuni ai nil- 
chie& On nufcliic&i Mling a Sate 



AiB-nla'-'> 
nh'.flien. \ ^' 



ONE 

tt'pmgn&oa, si ivhicticr On thy 
Wtjl uodag dcpnulaDCe or rdi- 
ancci as On God'a providence thdr 
l^opca depesd t Ut aodog pUce; it 
«!eDous tbe motive or occiGon of 
,Kiy thing i it deKHes ^e rime at 
which any thing happeni, u this 
kaMeaed On di« firft day ; in fomt 
of denunciation it ii put before the 
thinl; threaten^ ^ «oUng invoca- 
tion; noting flipalatioB or condiiion. 

ON, 6Ti. ad. Forward, in faccelSon ; 
forward, in progrtffion; in cqntinii- 
ance, wJtbiMt ceafin?; npcn the 
body, u part of dreli j it note* r*. 
foIanoD toadvance. 

OU, i>^'. inteijeft. A word of iodte- 
mem or entoul'ageiDait. 

ONANISM* &'.Bin-fzm. f. Setf.pol- 

IstlM. 

ONCE, wads'. ad. One time; afin-j 
^« time ; the lame time ; tme time, 
.though BO more; at the time tmrne* 
diate y fbrmeriy, at a former lime. 

ONE, win', a. Lefs than two, finftle, 
denoted by an nnit indeCniielj'i 
any ; diflereDt, diverfe, oppofed to 
AoMher ; one of two, oppofed to the 
Otiier t particalarly oAe, 
\ONE, w&n'. f. A fiogle perfon ; a 
fiflgle tnaff or aggregate: the firft' 
Junr ; the fiune thug ; a perfoo ; a 
f^ifoa by way of emincDce ; a dif- 
tinft or particBlar perfon; perfont 
■nitedt concord, agrecincnt, one 
miod : any perfon, any man iitdefi- 
finitely i One has fometimcs a plu- 
ral, when it (Unda for perlbn> inde- 
finitely, as the great One* of the 
worlds 

ONE-EYED. wAa'-Ide. a. HavLig 
only one ctc. 

ONElROCRinCAL, fi-nl-ra-krlt'- 
^-ki). a. Interpretative of dreamt. 

ONEIROCRITJCK, 6-ni-T6.krIt'- 
ilc. f. An interpreter of dreams. 

ONENESS, win'-nis. f. Unity; the 
QoaHty of being one. 

ONERARY, ba^.air-ir.f. a. Fitted 
for carriage or burdens. 

To ONERATE, &n'-n4.rlie. v. a. 
To load, to bivden. 

ONEftATiON, . fin-ni-ri'.Ihdii. f. 
The afi of loading. 



P A 

ONEROUS, ia'tti-rlu. a. Bnrdeil- 

fomei opprcffive. 
ONION, Irn'-nyftn. f. A plant. 
ONLY, 6'o-lt. a. Single, one aod 

no more j this and ao other ; thii 

above ^11 other, ai he is the Only 

man for mufick. 
ONLY, b'n'if. ad. SJtnply, fin^y, 

merely, barely; lb and no MB«r- 

wlfe ) fingiy without more, ai, Onlj 

begotten. 
ONOMANCY,, An'-iA-mln-IJ. I 

Divination by the namel, 
ONOMANTICAL, AarD&rmla'-t^- 

kti. a. Prcdiding by name. 
ONOMATOP(£IA, &a.n&-ini-i&. 

pi'-yi. f. A figure of fpeech, ia 

which the name or word u femed 

to refemble the found made by the 

thing finified, 
ONSET, V-ftt. r. Attack, a&uh, ' 

Arft bmnt, 
ONSLAUGHT, &a'-lUt. {. Attadi. ; 

ftorm, onfet. Not ufed. 
ONTOLOGIST, io-t&lMMzUL , 

f. One who unfiden the afleflioai ; 

of bong in general, a nwtaphyS* * 

daiv 
ONTOLOGY, &D.t^'-l&-dihf. f. 

TbcfcicBceaf Uieafeaieoiofbfc | 

ing in general, metaphylkk*. J 

ONWARD, 6a'-w&nl. ad. Forvard,* 

progrefliyely { in a ftate of advaaccd 

progreffioo i fomewbat ftruer. 
ONYCHA, &'.nj-ki. f. The odoti. ; 

ferau Jjiail or tbellj the &0M , 

named onyx. 
ONYX. &'-niks, t The Onyx is a ^ 

femipellucid genii of which dierc aic 

feverel fpeciei. 
OOZE, &z. f. Sof^ mud, mire at the ' 

bottom of water, flimeivfolt flow* j 

fpriug ; riie liquor of ■ tanner's Tat. 
To OOZE, i'z. V. n. To flow by 

flealth, to nm gently. 
OOZY, 6'-zf. a. Miry, muddy, flimy. . 
To OPACATE,Sft-pi'-kite. T. a. 

To (hide,'to darken. 
OPACITY, 6.pii'-lt.f. r. Ckwdi- 

nefs, want of tranfparency. 
OPACOUS, 4-pJ'-Ww. a. Dark,oJK - 

fcore, zgx tnnfpirent. 
OPAL. &'-pi]. r. A prec>otii&ne,FC« 

flcfUng varioot coloun. 

OPAQUB, 



O F£ 

OPAQPE, &-pi'ke. a. Not tnafyd- 

itot, dulc, doody. 
ToOPE.&'pe. 1 r. a. Ope Ii ded 
To OPEN, ffpo. I onlr bf poeti. 

To ondofe, to oalock. the ccmtru; 

to Shot; tofliow, U dircoTcr; to 

ditide, 10 break; to explain, to dif- 

dofe; to begin. 
ToOPE.ype. Ir.n. To nnclofe. 
To OPEN, A'pn. J not lo remain Ihut ; 

I iHin of hmuiggi when bomidt 
. tife the cry. 

OPE, &'pe. )a.UiicIofed,iiotfliat; 
0PEN>6'pa. 3 plain, apparent; DOC 

vtanpg dilguile, artlefi. fiocere i 

■otehMdcd, clear; exporcd to vMv/i 

mwnted i expofed, without de- 

fnoe; actentire. 
OPENER, i'mi-6r. f. Ooe that 
I <^u, ooe tnat unlock*, one that 
I ocJofei i explauer, interpreter; that 

wiudifcparaiet, difaniter, 
! OPENEYED, 6'pn-lde. a. Vigilant, 

mtchfir. 
, OFENHANDED, Apa-bio'-dld. a. 

GcacToui, liberal, 
WENHBARTED, Ipn-hi'r-tld. a. 

GcKroo), candid, not meaDlyfnbcle. 
OPENH&llRTEDNESS, &pn-bi'r- 

lld-ai^ f. Liberality, munificenoei 

paecofity. 
OPENING, &'p-Dfng. f. Apennre, 

bmAi difcovery at a diftaoce, 
' faat knowledec, dawn. 
OPENLY, &'pn-l^ ad. Pnblickly, 

Hifetretly, in fight; plainly, appa- 

RBily, evidently, wichont difgotfe. 
OPENMOUTHED, 6po-aiou'did. a. 

Gre4dy, ravenou*. 
OPENNESS, A'pn-ni*. f. tUvnotfa, 

tletrocri, freedom from obfcority or 

aakb'igoitr i freedom from difguife. 
OPERA, bp'-fir-ti. (. ; A poetical 

talc or fiaioD reprefcDted by vocal 

udindraaieiital rnDficlc. 
0PEKA8LE. V-P^r-^l- *• "^"^ 

<W, prtAicable. 
OPERANT, Ap'-p4r-rlnl. a. Afliva, 

having power to orodtice any cffcfi. 
T»OPRRAT£, V-P*':-'i«- V. n. 

ToaS, to have agency, to produce 

tftdi. 
OPEkATICAL, ip-pit-tii-j-kU. 
*• Bctoagiog (o an opera. 
T9L.1I. 



O PI 

OPERATION; 6p-pir-r4'-(hfli). f. 
Agency, prodnffion of efe&s, in- 
fluence'; aaiob, effeft) in cbirur- ' 
gery, that part of the art of healing' 
which dependi on the nfe of inftrtf- 
menu t the modona or empjtfymenta 
of an arihy. . *" 

OPERATIVE, Ap'-pir-ri.tir. a. 
Having the power of ading, hano^ 
Ibrcibie agency. 

OPERATOR, ip'^fiv-ri-Ar. f. Oa6 
that performs any a£l of th« hand, 
one who prodncei an^ eSe&. 

OPEROSE. 6p.p4r-r6'fe. a. Labori- 
oof , iull of iroWblet. 

OPHIOPHAGOUS, b-ff-bCi-git. 
a. Serpenieating. 

OPHITES, ft.fl'-t«z. f. Aftoneof* 
dulky greeniih ground, with fpota bt 
a lighter green. 

OPHTHALMICK, 6f-ifail'-niik. ti- 
Relating to the eye. 

OPHTHALMY, if-tbil-m^. f. A 
diJcafe of the eyes. 

OPIATE, i'.pyit. f. Amedidnetbit 
caufei ileep. 

OPIATE, A'.pyit. «. Soporiferom, 
narcoticlc. 

To OPINE, i-pl'ne. v.n. To thinks 
to judge. 

OPINIATIVK, a-plu'-nyit^lv. t. 
Stiff in a precooceived notion ; ima-' 
gioed, notprovftl. ' 

OPINIATOR, i-p(n-o^-i'-t4r. C 
Ooe foud of bitiown notioi), inflex- 
ible. Litib ufed. 

OPINIATRE, ft-pta-nyi'tr. a. Ob- 
ftinite, flobbotil. A FreDc^ word 
little tried. 

OPINIATRETY, i-pln-nyi'tr-tf. f. 

ObMnacyi infiexiUlity, determina- 

lioD of mind. 

OPINION, i.plo'.ny&n. {. Perfna-' 

fion of eke mind, withoot proof t 

,feonineiU9, judgment, notion; fa-'' 

vourable judgment. 

OPINJONATIVB, ft-pla'-nyfin-nl- 

tlv. a. Fobdorpreconceivednptionf.^ 

OPINIONATIVELY, ft-pin'-yVni- 

tlv-1^. ad. Stnbborjily. 
OPINIONATIVENESS, i-pln'-yft- 
ni-Uv-nji. f. OblHnacy ih opinion. 
OPINICNIST. 6-pIa'-nyin-nirt. C 
One fiood of bit own notioui 

A A onu\f> 



Q P P 

OPIUM.fir.py&n.l'. AoediduvCsd 

to proiBOte lltep. 
OPPIDAN, tp'-ff-6ita. f. A townf- 
.-.maii, ap inhabitam of a tom). 
To OFPIGNERATE. 4p-pig'.n*- 

ritc. V. a. To pleime, to psum. 
To OPPILATE. 6p°p^-lite. v. a. 

To hcip up obflruAion. 
OPPILATlpN. Ap^-tt'-fcAo. f. 

Obltraftion, matter heaped cosether. 
OTPILATIVB, ip'-p>-ia<Iy. a. 

Obftraaive. 
OPPLETED.ftp-pW'-tld. «. FHW, 

croMled, 
OPPONENT, fip-p&'-nint. *. Op- 

po&t«i advnfa. 
OPPONENT, ip-pft'-niat. f.- Anta- 

Sioift, adveriaryt on* who begia) 
e difpute by ni&ng objeAiont to a 

tenet. 
OPPORTUNE, 6p-p6r-tA'fi. a. Sea- 

fboable, coDveoicDti fit, tiinelj'> 
C»PORTUNELY, ip-p6r-tfi'n-I^ 

ad. Seafonably, -coBvenientlyi with 

tqiportDiiity either of time or place. 
OPPORTUNENESS, 6p-p&r-t6o'- 

tia. {. SoJbnablenefi, the itace of 

being opportDne. 
OPPORTONITY, 4p.p6r-t*'-irfi-^. 

{, Fit place, une, Eonveaience, 
t faitableaefi of ciuuinfiaDcei to anj 

cad. 
To OPPOSE. ip-p6'M. r. n. To aft 

againft, to be adrede, to bindtr, to 
. Tcfift; to put in oppaBaon, to c^r 

ai an antigooift or riral ; to place a* 

anobftacle; to pbwe in front. 
To OPPOSE, ip-p&'«e. T. n. Toafl 

adversely ; to obje£t in a difputation, 

to have the part of railing difficultiec. 
OFPOSELESS,ip-p&'«-l^. a. ir- 

refiftible, not to be oppoM. 
0PP05ER. &p-p&'-Bb. f. One that 
' oppofea, anCagonift, enemy. 
OPPOSITE, &p'-p6 Kit. a. -Placed 

in front, facing eachothar; adrcrie, 

repagaant; contrary. 
OPPOSITE, &p'-p&-xlt. f. Adverikry, 

opponent, antagoaift. 
OPPOSITELY. Ap'-pa-dt-I^.^d. In 

fuch a fitoatioa as to h.ea each etberj 



OPPOSITENESS, ip'-P& «It-n4i. f. 
llie fiue of being oppofite. 



OPT 

OPPOSITION, ip-Fft-aJfc'-lii. f. St. 

tnation fa at to front IbitiKhiDj 

'oppofed; JioAilc refiftaacc; coaita. 

aay of affe^on ; coBtranety of ia- 

Urcft, oontranetyofiaeafiuei,coe- 

traiety of meaning. 
To OPPRESS, ip-prfa'. ». i. To 

crulh by hardfhip or onnafon^)le 

feverity ; to orerpoiver, to friNkK. 
OPPRESSION, ip-pr«h'-in. f. The 

*& of qiprefliag. craelty, knntf ; 

the ftate of beiog oppcefled, nalaf t 

bardlhip, calamityt tlnlneb of ^ 

riti, falEtudeof body. 
OPPRESSIVE, ip-prii'-ilr. a. 

Ctnd, Sobnman, unjuffly czaffioat 

or fevere ; tteary, overwhelming. 
OPPRESSIVENESS, ^p-prit'-dr' 

oii. f. The quality «f being op- 

{ueffive. 
OPPRESSOR, ip-prii'-ftr. f. Om 

who haralTet otnen with Dojnft k- 

ventf.- 
OPPROBRIOUS, Ap-pr6'-brJJi. i. , 

Reproachful, di%tacefiiI,cMfii>g in- 
famy. 
OPPROBRIOUSLY,5(>-pr4'-bif-ii. 

.t^. ad. Reproachfidly, fcortikwfly. 
OPPROBRIOUSNESS, ^•piA'-b^- 

if-nii. f. Reproachf(ilner«, (cmtility. i 
■OPPROBRIUM, ip-pri'-brj-fim. f. J 

Difgrace, infany. 
To OPPUGN. ip.p6'n. v. a. Toop- 

pofe, to attack, to refift. 
OPPUGNANCY, ip-p&g'-Din-^. 1^ 

Oppofitim. 
OPPUGNER,6p-p4'-n6r. f.Ctaewko 

oppofei Of attaciu. 
OPSiMATHY, ip-»Im'.i-A^. f. 

Lat« eduCAEion, Uie erodition. 
OPSONATfON. 6p-(&-nJ'.IhAD. f- 

Catering, a buying of provifion. 
OPTABLE, V-*^b>- >■ Oe&nbit. 

to be wifhed. 
OPTATIVE, 6p'-ti.tl(r. a. Expreffire 

of defii* ; ' the name of that mode of 

a verb which exprefle* defirc. 
OPTICAL, &p'.^-k4l. a. Rehmog 

tothctcience ofoptick). 
OPTICIAN, Ap-tUh'-An. f. Om 

fkilled bi optidn. ' 
OPTICK, &p'-tlk. a. Viftal, [We- 
eing vifion, fubfervient to vifioa. 



O R A 

OPTICK, if'-dk. f. An inftntnent 

«f ight, an orMn of fight. 
OPTICKS, Ap'.ilki. f. The rdence 

of tke ouore and U<n of TifioD. 
OPTIMACY. ip'-tj-mif-^. r. Ntt- 
' bi)ii7, body flfnobUi. 
OfTIMtTy. 4f.-diii'-iii^.it. f. The 

ftite of beiog beff. 
0PTI0N,6p'-'>>Ab C- Chdce,de^on. 
OPULENCE, 6p'-p&-lin$. 1 , 

OPULSNCY, V-pfi-lin-^. J '■ 

Wealth, riches, aJBuence. 
OPULENT, 4p'-p&-l4nr. a. Rich, 
• wedtby, aAiient. 
OPOLENTLV, ftp'-pft-tint-l^. ad. 

Rkblr, with fplendonr. 
OR,&r'.coiijoDA. AdisjnndiTcparticIe, 
mirkiag diAribiitioo, and rometimei 
oppofitton; it correfpondt to Either, 
I be nnft Either fall Or Hy ; before j 
' Or fiver, ii Before erer. In ihi> lift 
farfeoUUetc. 
ORACLE, ir'-rikl, f. Something 
dcGreicd by rupematDral wifdom; 
the place where, orperfoa of whom 
ibe deieminatiou of heaven ire 
iaqnred; any perlonarplac^ where 
certiin decifioni are obtained j ooc 
futed for irifdom. 
; ToORACLE, ftr'-ritl. r.n. To 
r ■tKrotaclei. Notored. 
I ORACULAR. &-rik'-kft-iir. I, 
: ORACULOOS. 6rilt'-W-lii. J*' 
i Uttering oracle I, refembling oracles. 
I 0RACULOU8LY, i-rilt'-ki-liif-l^. 
I id. In manner of an oracle. 
ORACULOUSNESS, &-rlk'-k&-l(il'. 
itt. C Tbeflate of being oracolar. 
I CRAESON, 4r'-^.zftn. T. Prayer, 

TcriMi fupptication. 
.ORAL, H-Hi. a. Delivered by 



ORALLY, h'.TU'f. ad. By month, 

withmit writing. 
ORANGE, 6r'-rlndx)i. f. The orange 
' tree, the frait of the tree. 
! ORANGE, 6r'-rlndKh. a. Belonging to 
U0Tuge,of the colour of anorange. 
i ORANQERY, 6-ri'n-zbir-t- f- 
t PlaatatioBoforanget. 
ORANGEMUSK, 6i'-tlndzb-m&ifc. 

f. Afpecteaof pear. 
ORANGE-PEEL, Ar'-rindali-pil. f. 
The nnd of an orange. 



OR D 

ORAMGETAWNY, ir'-rlodzh-ti'- 
n^. a. Afpedesofred, refemhiing 
an orange. 

ORANGEWOMAN, &r'-rlndzh. 
wim-6n. r. One who fells oranges. 

ORATION, &-r4'-ftin. f. A ^eect 
made according to the laws of rbe< * 
torick. 

ORATORICAL, ir.r4-t6r'-r^-k4I. 
a. Rhetorical, befitriqg an orator. 

ORATORY. ir'-r4-t4r-^. f. Elo- 
quence, rhetorical Ikill ; exerdfe of 
eloqnence; a private place which is 
depDted and allotted ibr prayer alone. 

ORATOUR,6r'-ri-tAr. f. A pnbUck 
fpeaker, a manof eloqoence ; a pe- 
titioner. Tlut feafe u afed in ad- 
dreffes to chancery. 

ORB, i'rb. f. Sphere, ortMGOIarbodyf 
circular body j mnndane fphere ; 
celeftial body; wheel, any rolling 
body; drcle, line ^rawa round i 
circle defcribed by any of the mun- 
dane fpherei ; period, rerolinun of 
time J fphere of aflion. 

ORBATION, Ar-bJ'-IhftD. f. Prira- 
tion of parents or children, 

ORBED. {i:;,^^:'}-„«°;"lt 

lar; formed intoa circle; rounded. 
ORBICULAR, Ar-blk'-k&-Ur. a. 

Spherical; circular. 
ORBICULARLY, ir-Mk'-kfi-lir-IJ-. 

ti. Spherically, circularly. 
ORBICULARNESS, ir-Wk'-H-Iir- 

nh, {. The ftate of being orbicular. 
ORBICULATED, 6r-blk°k&-ll-tld. 

a. Moulded into an orb. 
ORBIT, &'r.bft. f. The line delcribcd 

by the revolution ofa planet. 
ORBITY, I'r-b^tf . f. Lofi, or want 

of parents or children. 
ORG, i'rk. f. Aforcoffea-filh. 
ORCHAL, Cr-kil. f. A kbdofmoft 

from which a blue colour is made. 
ORCHANET,i'r~ki-n«t. f. A herb. 
ORCHARD, rr-tlhinl. f. A garden 

of fruit utei. 
ORCHESTRA,ir-kis'-tWi.)r. The 
ORCHESTRE, i't-kiC-iiiT. 5 ptac* 

where the moficians are fet at a pub« 

lickftiow. 
To ORDAIN, Ar-di'ne. v. a. To ap- 
pinnt, W decree i to eftablilb, to in- 
AAS ftitate; 



O E D 

Akalx na(efmm office i to inveft 
with miaiSeml laa&Jou, or &ccr- 
dotal power. 

ORDAINER, 6r-<iyDe-B&r. f. He 
wbo ordiiiM, 

PRDf AL, i'r-d^il. f. Atrulbyfire 
or wBter, by which ttie perJan ac- 
cafed appuled lo heaven, by walk- 
ing bhndfold over hot ban of iron, 
or being thrown inu> che witer. 

PRDER, i'r-dflr. S. Method, regn- 
1^ difpoftdon ; proper Aate ; regu- 
larity, fetUed mode ; mudftie, pre- 
cept, command ; rule, regulkuon ; 
regular govemmeot ; a fodety of 
fUgoifieil peHbn* diftjogniflied bj 
qurlcs of honour ; a rank or claTs ; 
a religiaut fraternity ; in the plural, 
JiierRrchicKl ftate ; roeani to an end ; 
neKfurea, care ; in archittaure, a 
fyftem of the fevers! nembera, or* 
namenti, and propordou of colpmni 
and pilafteri. 

Tp ORDER, i'r-dfir. v. a. Torcgo- 
Iste, to adjuA, to manage, to con- 
^a& I to methodife, tg difpofe fitly ; 
to dire A, to coininand. 

To PUpER, J'r-dir. v. n. To give 
command, to give dire^on. 

PRDERER, i'T-dir-^r. f. One that 
ordfn, methodifeii or regulates, 

ORDERLESS, i'r.dir-lii. a. Difor- 
4etiy, out of rule. 

ORDERLINESS, S'r-dir-If-nij; f. 
Regularity, methodical oefs. 

ORDERLY. 4'r-dilr.l^. a. Methodi- 
cal, regular! well regnlaied; ac- 
cording with eftablifhed method. 

pRpERLY, Vr-dtr-l^. ad. Me- 
thodically, according to order, re- 
Mlarly. 

ORDINABLE, Ir-dlo-iU, a. Sack 
as may be appointed. 

QRDm^L, ir-dln-il. s. Noting 
order- 

ORDINAL, IT-dln-il. f. A ritual, 
a book containing orders. 

pRDiNANCE, 4'r-d^n*ni, f. Law, 
rtfle, prefcript ; c^fervance com- 
raanded; appcnntroeDt; acannonor 
Cannons, in which fenfe it is now 
generally written for dilUnflion Ord- 
nance, and pronwiiKed ird-nint- 

QR51(^ABJi,y, i't.df-L^i~j-if. ad. 



ORG 

Aceordiog to eibbfiflied. rules, ac- 
cording to fettled method; com- 
monly, ufually. 

ORDINARY, rr-d^-nir-^. «. Bfta- 
bMicd, methodiad, regolar i com* 
mon, afual; meaoi of low rank; ug- 
ly, nQC handfome, as file is an Oi4- 
nary woman. 

ORDINARY, i'r-d^-nir-^. f. E«i- 
blifhedjudgeof ecdefiaftical caalin; 
fettled eftablifluDeot j aflual aad 
conflant office. 

ORDINARY, i'rd-nir-t- f. Reg^ 
price of a meal ; a place of eating 
e&ablilhed at a certain price. 

To ORDINATE. I'r-d^-nite. r.a. 
To appoint. 

ORDINATE, i'r-d^nit. a. Regular, 
methodical. 

ORDlNATlOIf, ir-d^ni' Chin. f. 
Eftablilbed order or tendency; the 
ad of iovelling any jnan widi la> 
cerdoial power. 

ORDNANCE, i'rd-oios. f. CaiuuM, 
great gum. 

ORDONNANCE i'r-dfr-n&ns. t, 
Difpefition of figure* in a pi&ne. 

ORDURE, A'r-d&r. f. Dung, filth. 

ORE, 6're. f. Metal unrefioed, m».. 
tal.yet in it's mineral flate ; mnil. 

ORGAN, i'r-g&n. C Natural infiro- 
ment.' ai the tongue ii the Oreaa 
of fpeech ; an inftrument of mnidc 
confiding of pipes filled tnth wiodi 
and of liops louched by the hand. 

ORGAN80JLDER,4-r.gin-bIl'-d4r. 
f. One whgfe bufinefi ia to conftraft 
organs, ■ 

ORGAN ICAL.ir-g4n'.(i#.ka. \- 

ORGANICK, ir-glh'-nlk. j ^ 

Confiftirig of various parts co-OpCr 
rating with each other; iaftramca-' 
tal, aAipg -as inftruments ofnatars 
OT art ; refpeding organs. 

ORGANICALLY. Ar-gin'-o^-kU-f. 
ad. By means of organs or ioArn-i 
meots. 

ORGANICALNESS, ^-gin'-nfa 
kil-ni). f. State of being organioi 

ORGANISMi iV-gi-nUm. f. Orga 
nical Sraflare. 

ORGANIST, i'r.gi-nlft. f. One 
plays on the organ. 

ORGANIZATION, 4'r-gi-Ii^d' 



, O R I 

Ala. f. CoDftroakni in wUcli the 

put) are ib difpofed u to be fub- 

fmrknt to each other. 
TbORGANXZB, i'r-gl-ntze. r. «. 

To coaltraA fo ai that one part co< 

nptnua with aixitber. 
OKGANLOFT^i'r-g&n-llft. f. The 

loft where the orgini fiaad. 
0RGANPIPE,4Vgtn-plpe. f. The 

pipeoFa mnfical organ. 
ORGASM, I'r-gizm. f. Sudden ve- 



ORGISS, i'r-dahfz. f. Mad ritei of 

Bacchvi, fraaticlc revelt. 
OIUCHALCH, b'~rf-kUk. [. Brsfs. 
ORIENT, i'-rf-int. a. Rifing a> the 

(sDj caRero, oHentaJ; bright, Ibi- 

OuisT. i>'-Tf-it>t. r. The eaft, the 

pvt where tbe fan firft appear*. 
ORIENTAL. 6-rJ4ii'.i4!. a. Eaftern. 

fiaccd w the eaft, proceediDg from 

tbecaft. 
ORIBNTAL, i-TJ-in'AiU f. An in- 
habitant' of the eaftero parti of the 

mtM. 
ORIENTALISM, ft-r^-iu'-tMfsm. 

t An idmn of ibe eafteni languages) 

Bi eaftem mode of fpeech. 
ORIENTALIST, i-r^-in'-ii-llft. f. 

tee Ikilled in the eaftem lintuagci. 
taUKNTALlTY. b-tf-ta-tiV-j-tf. 

L State of being orienEal. 
OMtiCt.,i>r'-T^-fU. f. Anyopen- 

"K « perforation. 
ORIFLAMB, b'-Tf-Ridi. f. The 

ftandard of the ancient kingi of 

ORIGAN, bi'-f.^in. f. Wild mar- 

ORIGIN,6r'.Hd«h-ln. "If. Be- 

ORIGINAL, 6-rWzh'-ln-«. 5 gio- 
meg, &rft cxiRence; fountain, foarcc, 
that which giTef beginning or exiR- 
cace; firft copy, archetype; deri- 
rjooo, defeent. 

ORIGINAL, &-rIdzh'-!n.it. a. Pri- 
ncivt, priftine, £rft. 

ORIGIN ALL Y,A-i]dsh'-la-D£l.^. ad. 
Prinarilr, with Tegard to the Arft 
cade i at irfl ; u the firft author. 

ORIGINALNESS. &-ildah'-)n-iiti- 
nU. f. Theqtuli^orfiateofbcbg 



O R T 

ORIGINARY.fc-Hdzh'-In-air-J. t. 
FrodudiTe, canfing exiftence ; pri- 
mitive, that which was the iirft Itete. 
To ORIGINATE, 6-rIdzh'.in-nlte. 

V. a. To bring into exiftence. 
To ORIGINATE, ft-ridzh'-io-nlte. 

¥. D. To take exiftence. 
ORIGINATION, 6-ridzh-Io-nl'- 
thAn. f. The aft of bringing into 
e;dllence. 
ORISONS, fir'-r^-zfiM. f. A prayer, 

a fupplication. 
ORNAMENT, i'r.nS-mfet. f. Em- 
bellifhment, decoration ; honoar, 
that which confers dignity. 
To ORNAMENT, i'r-nl-mint. v. a. 

Te embelJilh, to decorate. 
ORNAMENTAL, 4r-ni-m4ft'-til. a. 
Serving to decoration, giving en- 
bellilbroent. 
ORNAMENTALLY, ir-ni-iaih'- 
xil-f. ad. In fuch a manner aa may 
confer em belli fti men t. ' 

ORNAMENTED, i'r-ni-min-tld. 

a. Embellifiied, bedecked. 
ORNATE, i'r-nlte. a. Bedecked. 

decorated, fine. 
ORNATORE, I'r-ni-iir. f. 3>eCD- 

ORNITHOLOGIST, ir-n^-th6l'-&- 

dzbfd. f. A defcriiier ofbirda, one 

Ikilled in ornithology. 
ORNITHOLOGY, ir-n^-ihil'-a- 

dzh^. f. A difciJurfe on birdi. 
ORPHAN, J'r-fin. f. A child who 

hag loft fatiier or mother, or both. 
ORPHAN, S'r-ffin. a. Bereft of pa- 

ORPHANAGE. i'r-Rn-ldzh. T , 

ORPHANISM, 5'r-ftn.nlzm. $ 
State of an orphan. 

ORPIMENT, i'r-p^mint. f. A feind 
of mineral, the yellow arfenic, ufed 
by painters as a gold colour. 

ORPINE, 6r'-plne. f. Liverer or tofe 

ORRERY, Ar'-rir-^ f. An inftrn- 
ment which by many complicated 
movements reprefents the revolu- 
tions of the heavenly bodies. 

ORRIS, 6r'-rls. f. A plant and flower. 

ORTHODOX, S'r-ihi-d«£!. a. Sound 
tn opinioD and dofirine, not here* 
tical. 

X ORTHO- 



O S G 

ORTHODOXLY, ir-tfeWfikf-i^, 

ad. Wnhroundnefa of opinion. 
ORTHODOXY. i'i-tbb-di>\t-{p. f, 

Soundnefi in opinion aix) doArine. 
ORTHODaOMICKS.i't-tha-d.Am. 

Ou. f. The art of failing in the arc 

of fome great circle, which ii the 

Oiorteft or fltaighteft diftince be- 
tween any two points on the fiirfAce 

of the globe. 
OR THODROMY, S'r-ihi-drAm.;^. f. 

Sailing in allraiehi courfe. 
ORTHO£PIST,6r-il6'-i-plll. f. One 

who ftudics right pronu Delation. 
ORTHOlif Y, ftr-lW-i p^. f. The 

juft utterance of words. 
ORTHOGON, 4'x-ihag4n. f. A reft- 

angled figure, 
ORIHOGONAL, It-th6g'-gi-n41, 

a. ReSanguIar. 
ORTHOGRAPHER, Jr-thAg'-g''i- 

fur. r. One who fpelli according to 

the mlci of grammar. 
ORTHOGRAPHICAL, Ir-ihi-gilT- 

t^-ki], a. Rightly fpdied : relating 

tothefpelling-; delineated according 

to the elevation. 
ORTHOGRAPHICALLY, Ir-ihfi. 

giii'-f-kil-f. ad. According to the 

rulei of fpelling; according to the 

elentton. 
ORTHOGRAPHY, Jr-thig'-gri-ft. 

f. The part of grammar which . 

teaches haww<»rdf Ihoald befpelled ; 

the art or pra£Hce of fpelUog; the 

elevation of a building delineated. 
pRTHOPNyEA, 6t-±6p-v.i'.i. f. 

A diforder in which refpirition can 

be performed only ia an ered poftare. 
ORTIVE, i'r-tlv. a. Reiajing to the 

riling of any planet or liar. 
ORTOLAN, 4'r-tai-lfin. f. A fmali 

bird accounted very deJicioua. 
ORTS, i'lts. f. Refufe, that whkh b 

left. 
OSCILLATION, if-sll-li'-fiiin. f. 

The aft of moving bacltwird and 

forward like a pendulom. 
. OSCILLATORY, 6r-.ll'-li-iur-^ a. 

Moving backwards and forward* 

like a pendulam. 
OSCITANCY. is'-ff-tin-jj. f. The 

t& of yawDtng ; unofual flcepioefs. 

caretcflhefs. 



I OSCITANT. 6s'.^-i4>t. a. Tim- 
ing, tuiufualljr flecpy ; deepjp, ftw. 

gifh. 
OSCITATION, 6f-f^-tJ'.fli4B. C 

yhe t& of yawniog. 
OSCULATION, 6?-W-U'.fc4i. f. 

Kifling, clofe cootaft. 
0S1£K,&-Eb£r. f. AbccoftheM^ 

low kind, growing by the wai_. 
0SPRAy.,&.'.pr3. f. ThefeMwte. 
OSbEOUS.6i--[t>f~tu. a. fony, 

fining of bone. 
OSSICLE. 6s'-ilk). f. AfBallbo 
OSSIFlLK. 6r-iir.fllc. a. Hafi^ 

the power of making bonet, — 

changing caraeout or menbai 

to bony fubftaace. 
OSSIFICATION, Af.f^-fy-kl'-i 

f. Change of cameoui, meal 

nous, or cartilaginont, inta bgq 

fabllance. 
OSSIFRAGB, &a'-f;^-frUili. L 

kind of eagie. 
To OSSIFY. l)i'-{f-tf. V. a. 

change to bone. 
OSSIVOROUS, 6f-»iv'-v&-t*i. 

Devouring bones, 
OSSUARY, &>'-f&-ir't. f. Acbm 

houfe. 
OSTENSIBLE, 6f-i4n*-(lbl. a. Sol 

ai i* proper or ioteodcd u> b« AoM 
OSTENSlVfi. Af-tin'.ilv, a. BUf 

ing, betokening, 
OSTENT, &r-ttnt'. {. Apptmtai 

air, manner, mien ; Aiowa id 

a portent, a prodigy. 
OSTENTATION, 4j-tiB-i4'-ihi 

Outward fho#, appearance; ai 

tious difplay, boatt, vain Ibow. 
OSTENTATIOUS, if-tin-ii'.Aii 

a. Boaftfu], vain, food of ix<h 

fond to expofe to view, 
OSTENTATIOUSLY, if-tia-*- 

(hii{-\j. ad. Vainly, boanfuliy. 
OSTENTATIOUSNESS, if-tio.* 

Ih&rnti. f. Vioity. boaafulnefi. 
OSTEOLOGY, 6r-t<-6l'-l6-d«hJ. i 

A defcription of the bones. 
03TIARY, 6s'-tyl-r^. f. Thecpi»^i 

ing at which a river difes^ionoi^ 

fcff. 
OSTLER. &>'-16r. f. The aai 

lakct care of horfiu at an inn. 
OSTLERY. &i'.l^-^. {. Tbefita 



O VE 

•r tftttmaii behnging to Ac ofi- 

OffritACISH, is'-tri-tfzm. t. A 
moMT of fcDMnce, in w4tich tkc 
■ate of acquitul or coodctnnatia^ 
wu Dttrkcd upOD ■ Ibell ; puhlKk 

OSTRACITES,i»-tri^-(<z. f. Tte 

rontffloii ojiller in it'i fo&{e Rate. 
OfiHtiCU, 6>'-crIllb. r. Thelargrii 

of birdi. 
OTACOUSTICX, atrti-lcouT-iIk.Y, 

Ad inftraneBt to fadlitstc heuing, 
OTHBR, bth'-ftr. pron. Noi tbs 

iuoe,diSeraiti corrabtnrb) Eacb ; 

fenellnDg be£de* ; iiext{ itisfome- 

tiiKi pot cllipticall/ for Ocbcr 

ibiaf. 
OTBERGATES, ith'-6r^u. r.,lD 

UMfccf sianncr. Obfolece. 
pTHEKGUlSE, Ath'-ftr-gbe. a. Of 
iTtoo^kkd. 

eimftWHERE,itii.'-Ar-'lm«K. td. 
!• It Other placei, 

BTHERWHILE, fitii'-&r-b«4]e. ad. 
[■-At other linet. 

DTHERWJSE, &ih'-&r-t^ze. ai. In 
U«di8(mtDumDer; bf other ouilei ; 
Lhoditr refpcdi. 

P9TfiR, 6t'-t&r. {. An<nipliibioii* 
^■mil thu prejri nptw fifli. 
vVALiA'-tU, 1. ObloDg, rerentbling 
Ltiw IngitBdlsal b^oo of »a egg. 
pVAL, &-vU. C ThM wbkh bas 

pVARIOOS. A-rf-r^-fci. «. Confill- 

DVAAY, &'-*i-r^. f. Tbepartof 

; Ac body in which imprcgauioa it 

[fttfonatd, 

|VATK>N, &.TJi'.AAii. {. Alcfttri- 

tMpbuUBg tb« ROOIMI. 

BV£N. fi.'a. f. An arcfaed anky 

i^Md mkk fire to ^ake breid. 

DVBR, &'-*fcr. Pi^- Above ; actvT), 

« be lo^»ed Over the brook; 

Araigb, u the world Over; Over 

i«bt.dMMglK before. 
BVER. 6'-vir. ad. Above the top; 

■mtbaa a qiuuititf afigned ; from 

/Ue lo fide; from ooe to aoother ; 

BOB « GOBRtry boTOnd tbe fea ; an 
, ^Mace; thiongboatt complete- 
kv i «th repctitioa, aao^ier lime ; 



O V E 

ib a ^reat degree,' in t(». great a 

qoMUtr ; Over and above, befidee, 

beyoad .what w»i firft fuppofed or 

iniDiediaielf inteoded ; Ovei a- 

Ijainft, oppofice. regarding in front ; 

in coropofition it hat a great variety 
. of fignificadoni, \t U vbilrariJy pre.^ 
! '£xed u> nouoi, adjefltveti or other 

.part) of fpcech. 
To OVER-ABOUND, fi'-vfir-i- 

bDa"Ad. v.A. To abound more ,thai{ 
I enough. . : 

ToOVJBR-ACT. /y-v6r-ikt". >.«.• 

To «d more than enough. 
OVERANXIOUS, i-vir-ingk'-il»6). 

a. Too anxious, too eager. 
OVER.'iNXIOUSLV. 6-»4r-ioglc'- ' 

Mf-1^. ad. With too great anxtety. 
TloOVER-ARCH,6-vtr.i'rtfli.».a., 

To cover aa ivith an arch. 
To OVER-AWE, i-v4r-fi'. v-.a. To- 

keep in ane by liiperio^r influence. 
To OYERBALANCE, ft'-vir-bii'- 

1^1. v. a. To weigh down, to pre- 

poQ derate. 
lOVER-BALANCE, 6"-v,fir-bll'-Wnj. 

C Something more tban eqjival^M.' 
OVER-BATTLE, i'-vir-bitl. a. 

Too fruitful, exaberant. Not afed. 
To OVER-BEAR, 6'-vfir-b4"re. v, a. 

To-repref*, tofobdue, to bear down. 
To OVER-BID, 6'.v6t.Wd". v, a. To 
. offer more tban equivalent. 
To OVER. BLOW, 6-v6r-b»'. v.o. 

To be pall it'i violence. 
To OVER-BLOW, &-v6r-bl6'. r. a, 

To drive away aa doitdi before. tiic 

wind, 
OVER-BOARD. 6'-vbr-b6td. . ad. 

Off the Ifaip, out of the fliip. 
ToOVER-BULK.i'-vir-bWt". v.a. 

Toopprefi by bollc. 
■To OVER-BURDEN. 6'-vAr-bdt"<in. 

-V. a. To load vnth too gre^t \ 

To OVER-BUY, b'-ria-bf. T.a. 
To buy too deaj-.' 

To OVER-CARRY, i'-vir-klt"-!^. 
V. a. To hurry too far, to be urgrd 
to any thing violent qr dingeroui. , 

ToOVER-CAST, i-vir-kiii'. v.a. 
Todoud, to darken, t^ cover wkti 
glodn; to cover I to nte too high 
10 coinputalioOk 

To 



O V E 

To OVER-CHARGE, b'-vii- 

tihl"rdzh. T. a. To oppreft. to 

doy, to forcharge ; to lotd, to crowd 

too much ; to Durdcn ; to rate too 

higli ; to fin too fnU s to kod with 

too greu ■ chtrge. 
OVER-CHARGE, &"-»&r-llhi'rd«l>. 

f. Too grew a charge. 
To OVER-CLODD. &-vfcr.kkM'd. 

V, a. To cover with cloodi. 
ToGVERCLOY, 6-viir-kloJ', ». a. 

To fill beyond fitiety. 
To OVERCOME, Vvlr-kaia'. ». «. 

To fubdue, toconqaer.to >anqoi&; 

to furcbarge ; to come o«ror upon. 

Not ID ufe in this laft fenfe. 
To OVERCOME, 6-vfir-lt&m'. v. a. 

To gain the fnperiority. 
OVERCOMER. i-vtr-ktrn'-mir. f. 

He who overcome*. 
To OVER-COUNT, &'-var.kon"nt. 

v. a. To raw above the true value. 
To OVERCOVER, 6-v£ir-k(i»'-li-. 

r. a. To cover completely. 
To OVERCROW, a-vir-kri'. T. a. 

To crow over a» in triompb. 
To OVERDO, 6'-v4r-di". v. a. To 

do more than enough. 
To OVERDOSE, &.vir.d6 ft. v. a. 

To load with too large a dd«. 
ToOVER-DRESS,&'-vfir-di*« .v.a. 

To adorn lavifUy. 
To OVER-DRIVE, 6'-»fir-dri ve. 

V. a. To drive too bard, or beyood 

To OVEREMPTY, b-riir-imf'-tf. 

r. a. To make too empty. 
To OVER-EYE, i'-vlr-l". v. a. To 

fuperintend ; to obferve, to remark. 
OVERFAL, t'MT-m. f. CaUfifl. 

Not ufed. 
To OVER-FLO AT,4-»6r-fl6'ie.,v. n 

To fwim, to float. 
To OVER-FLOW, 6.v*r-fl6. v. n. 

To be fuller than the brim cin hoU ; 

to exuberate. - 
To OVER-FLOW, i-vftr-fift'. T.a. 

To fill beyond the brim ; to deluge, 

to drown, to over-run. 
OVERFLOW, 6'-»Ai-fl6. f- Inonda- 

tion, more thao fulDcf), fuch aijuau.. 

tity V runs over, exuberance. 
OVERFLOWING, 6-vir-fitf .fcg. f. 

fixaberance, copioufncft. 



O VE 

OVERFLOWINGLY, h-iMi>'. 

Ing-1^. ad. Exuberantly. 
To OVER-FLY, 6-ifir-flf. v. ».Tb 

croTi by flight. 
OVER-FORWARDNESS, &'-Ttr- 

/6r"-wiid-nis. f. Too greii quck- 

nefi ; too great officiouloel't. 
ToOVER-FRElGHT,fi'-vtr.(i*"ir. 

a. To load too heavily. 
To OVERGET, A-rtir-git'. »- ». "Tfc 

overtake ; to pafi. 
To OVER-GLANCE, fc-vir-gUa'ti 

a. To look haftily over. 
To OVER-GO, 6-viir-g6'. ».«."» 

forpafi, to excel. 
To OVER-GORGE, 6'-vir-gi'W' 

a. To gorge too much. 
OVERGRASSED, &-viir-gri4'. t. 

Qyergroiivn widi graft. 
VER-GRE AT,6- vir-gti'te.t. Till 

gr«at. 
To OVER-GROW, 6-vftr-gi6- »•< 

To cover irith growth i toiifcl 

bove. 
To OVER-GROW, 6-vfir-giA. 

To grow beyond the fit « « 

fize. .^ g 

OVER.GROWTH. fi'-ffir-grW-^ 

Exuberant growth. 
To OVPR-HALE, i-viu-hn. 

To fpread ova- j to exMUM 



To jut over, to iapepd over. 
To OVER.HANG,6-vir-kii^.»^ 

To jot over, . 

To OVER-HARD EN.i'-vit-hi'V* 

V. a. To make too hard. ■ 1 
OVER-HEAD, 6-vir.h4d'.ri. *« 

in the zenith, above. 
ToOVER-HBAR, &-vtr-hfr.».j 

To hear tWc who do not inea I 

fie heard. 
To OVER.HEAT, 6-t4t-kfuW 

To heat too muiJi. 
To OVER-JOY, t-vftr-dzho/.M 

To tranfport, to ravilh. -jj 
OVER-JOY, &'-v4r-dahoy. t T* 

port, ecftafy. . ?^ 

To OVER-LABOUR, fi*-'tt'-l*2 

*: a. To take too m«cb P*''M 
'. any tbing, to hanrfi with lA t 
ToOVERLADfi. t'-vir-lTd*. W 



To orer-boKilo. 



0V» 



O V.E 

OVBW.ARGE, t'.^it-M''tJah. M. 

LtrgertbuemHigh. 
To OVERLAY, i-vAr-a*. T.i. To 

tffrttt bf too anch (Kight or 

pmcTj to rmoibcr; to cover fu- 

fOioMAjf to join by fomnUog 

uidoTer, 
To OVERLEAP. &-YiuAl'p. v. i. To 

nil bj a JBBp, 
OVERLEATHER. &'-vlT-1jtb-&r. f. 

lie pirt of the Hue that coven 

I'm (dm. 
OVERLIGHT, i'-vit-rte. f. Too 

■nsg Kgbt. 
To OVERLIVE, V»ftr-Hv'. r. «. To 

En lopr than aootheT, to rwtve, 

tODOilive.' 
To OVERLIVE, ft-vaF-ll/. v. o. To 

Eniooknir. 
OVERLIVES., 6.v&r-)lr'.&r. f. Sor- 

?inr, ihu which livci loonft. Not 

M. 
r To OVERLOAD, &-vir.l6'de. v.a. 

Tobuden with too much. 
' OVERLONG, ft'-vftr.Jdog". >. Too 

ToOVERLOQK, ft.»fir-lilt'. t.a. 

To vieai from « higher place ; to 

' lint folly, to pernre ; to faperin- 

Md, to onrfee ; to review t to paTi 

by tadntgently i to tiegleQ, to Uightf 

' - to H& over tmooticed. 

1 OVER-LOOKER, 6-v&r-l&k'-&r. f. 

Ooe win look* over hii fellowi. 
OVERMASTED, ft-v&r.mii'.tfd. k. 

Hiving too much mtft. 
OVERMASTER, ft-v&r-mii'-t&r. 

v.'a. To fabdoe, I* govern. 
To OVERMATCH, b-vAr-mitlh'. 
: v< a. To be too powerfol, to coa- 

I OvIkmATCH, &'-v&r.iniilh. f. One 

of roperioBr powers. 
CVERUEASURE.i'-v&r-mh'-zh&r. 

i Sometluoj given over the due 

■cafore. 
To OVERMIX, &-vfir.B)lki'. r. a. 

To nix with too much. 
OVKRMOST, y.vAr.oafift. a. High- 

c8, over the reft in aaihority. 
OVBRMUCH,&v&r.m&{lh'. a. Too 

Wch, qore ib*ii eooagh. 
OVERMUCH, &.v^.iDfadlt'. id. In 

uogicat a degne. 
Vol. II, 



O VE 

OVERMUCHNBSS, b-vtn.midt/' 
ntt.C Exabennce, fapcrabuodtncet 
Not ufed. 
To OVERNAME, fr-vfir-Bfroe. v. b 

To nunc in a feriei. 
OVERNIGHT, ft-vftr.ifte.f. Night 

before bed-time. 
To OVEROFFICE,6-T4r-Af -fli. T.i. 

To lord by virtae of an office. 
OVEROFFICIOUS, ft-vir-ofJUh"- 

ts, a. Too bofy, too importoiiate. 

To OVERPASS. 6-vir-pJ»'. v. a. To 

crofi ; to ovetlook. to pef) with di^ 

reeard ; to omit in a reckooing. 

OVERPAST, i-vftr.pift;. part. «. 

GoDC, paft by. 
To OVERPAY, fc-vdr-pa'. t. «. To 

reward beyond tltf price. 
To OVERPEER, a.vdr.pf r. t. M. Tt 

overlook, to hover above. 
To OVERPERCH, &-v&r-p«rtlh'. 

T. a. To fly over. 
OVERPLUS, 6'-vftr.pHj. f. Sorplnt, 

what remains more than fafficieDt. 
To OVERFLY, i'-vlr-pl^". t. a. To 

employ coo laborionfly. 
To OVERPOISE, i'-rtr-pa"*. f . a. 

TooiKweirii. 
OVERPOISE. &'-T&r.p<Mi. f. Pre- 

ponderant tveigbt. 
To OVERPOWER, 4.fftr.pow'-6r. 
T. a. To be predtmitnaat over, to 
opprefi by foperiqrity. 
To OVERPRES5, 4'-vir-pr4i". t. i. 
To bear opon with iriefiftible force* 
to overwhelm, to crafh. 
ToOVERPRlZE, &'-v4r-prf"«. r.a. 

To Tiloe at too high price. 
OVERRANK, 6-vbr-ringk'. a. Too 

rank. 
To OVERRATE, 6'.vir-rl"tc. v. tu 

To rate too moch. 
To OVERREACH.Vvir-irtfli, t.«. 
To rife above ; to decdve, to go be> 
yood. 
To OVERREACH,6.v6r-r«'tlh. v. d. 
A horfe ii faid to Orer<reacb, when 
be bring) hii hinder feet too fir for- 
wardi, fa u V) Rrilce againft bio 
fore- feet, 
OVERREACHER, ^•vir-ri'tlh-&r. 

f. A cheht, a deceiver. 
To OVERREAD. byii-tSd. *. 
To pcrafc. 



OVE 

T» OVER-RED. A.»1mW'. ». a. 1\. 

Ibiear with r^d. 
ToOVER-RlPEN,4'-v4r-rf"pB.T.«. 

To nuke too ripe. 
To OVERROAST, 6'-fir.ti"ft. r. m. 
' To roftft too madb. 
To OVERRULE, &.v&r.r6X r. a. 
. To mfliieaGe nitli predotniouit 

power, to be fuperiour in aachority ; 

to govern with high aothority, to 

fuperinten) i to fuperfede, is,, in 

law, to Orer-rule a plea it to rejcA 

4t M in competent. 
To OVERRUN, ft-vir-rin'. v. a. To 

hira/> by tDCurfioiu, to ravage ; to 

oat-riin ; to overrpread, to cover all 

ever ; to milcldefb/ great nainben, 

to pcHei:. 
To OVERRUN, &'v£r-T&n'. v. n. To 

overfldwt to be more than foil. 
To OVERSEE, 6-vir-iS'. *. ■. To 

fupcrintend ; to Dterlook) to paTi.b/ 

udieeded, to omit. 
OVERSEEN, h-fdr-tfa. part. MtT- 

taken, deceived. 
OVERSEER, &-v&r.ii'.br. f. One 

who overlook!, a faperintendftnt ; 

an officer who bat thecajvof the 

parochial provifion for the poor. 
To OVERSET, i-vir-eit'.v.i. To 

torn the bonom opwardj, to throw 

off the balii } to throw out of re- 

gnlarity. 
To OVERSET, i-vfir-iit*. w. n. To 

fall off the bafii. 
To OVERSHADE,«-viu--lhl'de.T.a. 

To covet with darknefi. 
To OVERSHADOW, &-v&r.fliid'- 

d&. r. a. To throw ^ (hadow over 

any thing ; to jhelter, to protefl. 
To OVERSHOOT, 5-yir-fli6'L v. n. 

To fly beyond the mark. 
To OVERSHOOT, i-viv-M't-T.-a. 

To flu^t beyond the mark ; with the 

ndproctl pronoan, to venture too 

far, to affert too much. 

Oversight, &'-v4r.,ite. f. super. 

intendeiice. Not ufed. Miilake, 

err«ur. 
To OVERSIZE, i-vir-trze. v. a. 

To fnrpafi in bulk ; to pUller over. 
To OVERSiUP.i-var.fltlp'. v. a. To 

pafj by leapinfi to paji over; tu 

cfcape. 



O V-E 

To OVERSLEEP, b-iit-Off. v.' ft 

To fleep too long. 
To OVERSLIP, i-v4r-fllp'. v. a. Ti» 

pafs imdoDe, unnoticed, or anBU; 

10 negtea. 
To OVERSNOW, i-v^r-fiifif. T. a. 

To c^er with fnow. 
OVERSOLD, ft'-v6r-i6"ld. part! 

Sold at too high a price. 
OVERSOON, V-vtu-tbra. id. To* 

fooB. 
OVERSPENT, &'-T&r-fpAnt". put 

Weariea, harkfled. 
To OVERSPREAD, &-v6r-^'. 

V. a. To cover over, to fill, a feat- 

ur over. 
To OVERSTAND, &'-v4r.ftiBd". 

V. a. To flantl too aiiich opoa en* 

ditioni. 
ToOVERSTARE,4-»tr-ft4're.v.i. 

To Aare wiUly. 
To OVERSTOCK, y-vftr.«6k". v. i. 

To fin too full, to cniwd. ' ' 

ToOVERSTORE, &'-vftr.fii"re.».a. ; 

To ftore with too much. 
To OVERSTRAIN, d'-vtr-M'te. , 

V. n. To idike too violfcnt elbm. 
To OVERSTRAIN, 4'.»4r.fci'» ■ 

V. a. To flretch too ^r. . 
Jo OVERSWAY, 6.yfcr-fwi'. v.a ] 

lii over-rule, to bear down. I 

To O VERSWELL, 6-vir.fwil'. T. ^ 

To rife above. ' ' 

OVERT, b'-vtn. a. Opea, pobfick, 

apparent. 
To OVERTAKE, &-vlr-t4'ke. v. i; 

To catch any diing by purfnit, m 

come up to romething going befbtt I 

to take by furpriae. ^ 

To OVERTASK, i'.vtr-tiA". r.t. ■ 

To burden with too heavy daifaiu 

injunAions. 
To OVERTAX. b'-rir^Uu". »• *• 

To tax toolieavily. 
to. OVERTHROW. fc-vir-Att'- 

V. a. To turn upfidedownitothiM 

down; to denwlifh'i to 'deftat, to 

conquer; to deftroy, to bring t* Bo- 
th ing. 
OVERTHROW. i'-vlr-iSta^f. Tte 

Hate of betng turned npfida ^>^ i 

ruin, deflri^oo t defeat, HicoKA- 

Vutt desn<lation> 

l-.l.;.J.yt'iOOgIC 



O VE 

OVCRTHROWBR, &-T&r^d[r&'.&r. 

r. He who oveidtrows. 
OVERTHWjIRT, &-vAr.dl«i'rt. a. 

Oppofite, being over-againft ; crofT- 

inj uty tkiag perpeodicuUrljF ; ptr- 

ratfe, limu, contradidioBi. 
OVERTHWART. A-vir-Awfrt. 

prep, AeroA. 
OVERTHWARTLY, 6-v4r-ihwi'rt- 

If. id. Aeroft, traaTrerfcly i per- 

vkaeiooa^ perverfeljr. 
OVERTHWARTNESff, *-vir. 

A«i'rt-i>4i. f, Pervkadty, per*«rie- 

Mft. 

OVERTLY, A'-»ftrt-l^ ad. Openly. 
OVERTOOK. &-y4r-tfik'. pret. and 

pin. piC of Otektacb. 
To OVERTOP, ft-fftr^Ap'. y. z. To 

rife ^ve, to nife die bead above ; 

B cttel, to forpaft ; to obfcare, to 

nuke of ieft importance by Caperi. 

our f zcellence. 
ToOVERrRIP,5-Tar-trIp'. v. i. To 

trip over, to walk lightly over. 
OVKRTURE, 6'-v4r-iftr. f. Opening, 

ditdoTure, dircoTcry ; propofal, 

finnetliine offered to confiderition ; 

■ piece of mufick intetMled to precede 

rane pnbliclc perforin a oce. 
ToOVERTURN, &-»Ar.iim'. r. a. 

To AAi» dowo, to fubvcrt, to ruin ; 



. Sabverter. 

To OVERVALUE, &'-v6r-vir'.lfi. 

▼. a. To rate at too bigh a price. 
Te OVERVEIL, i-vit-tSTc. v. a. 

To cover. 
|T« OVERVOTE, &-»fir-v4'te. v. a. 
- Tg Gonqner by plurality of *oicej. 
To OVBRWATCH. i'-vfir-wAifti". 

'■ a. To fabdoe with long want of 

ni. 
OVERWEAR, &'-»ir-it4'Tt.t. Too 

wok, too feeble. 
T» OVERWEARY, b-ihr-mi'-rf, 

*■ a. To fnbdiw witb fatigoe. 
ToOVBRWEATHBR.&.v&r.w^th'. 

b- *. a. To^Mtter with violence of 

wcKbar. Not nfcd. 
TaOVERWEEN. &-Tfir.ni'a. v. n. 

To think too highlyt to tbink witb 

■TBgancc, 
OVERWEENINQXtY, tt-fir-vKn- 



OUR 

Ing-l^, ad. Wkh too moch ar^ 
rogance, wkb too high an opi. 

To OVERWEIGH. 6-vfir-wi'. v. t. 

To prepoaderate. 
OVERWEIGHT, 4'-»iir-wlte. t, 

Preponderanoe. 
To OVERWHELM, ivfir-hw«Im'. 
* V. a. To cmfli undemeaifa foraething 

nolent and weighty; 'to ovcrhm 

gloomily. 
OVERWHELMINGLY. fi-vfir- 

hmi\'-m\a%Af. ad. In (iidh a man- 
ner ■) to overwhelm. 
OVERWISE, &-v&r-wr»:. a. Wife to 

affefiatioo. 
OVERWROUGHT, A-vflr-i3"t. 

part. Labonred too macb ; woi4ced 

too much. 
OVERWORN, ■i'.vir-w&"m. pett. 

Worn out. fabdoed by t<nl t tpcnled 

by time. 
OVERYKARBD.&-vftr-yi'rd.a. Too 

old. 
0VERZEAL0U8, &-v&r.zJI'-(s. a. 

Too zealoot. 
OUGHT, I't.f. AnyAing, not no* 

thing. More properly wtittcD 

OUGHT, Hi. verb imperftft. Ou'eil, 
wai bound do pay. have been in- 
debted. Not afed ifl this fenCe. To 
be obliged by dnty ; to be fit, to 
be neceflary j a fign of tb« potential 
mode. 

OVIFORM, &'<T^-fIrm. t. Having 
the Ihape of tn egg. 

OVIPAROUS. 6.vlp'-p*r-fi«. ^ a. 
Bringing fbrdi cgg't not vivipa- 
rons. 

OUNCE, oo'ns. f. The flKteenth part 
of a pound ia Avoirdapui weight ; 
the twelfth part of a poand in "nroy 
weight; a beaAof thecatkiad, re- 
femMing the panther. 

OOPHE. 6'f. r. A fairy, a gobUn. 

OUPHEN, 6'rn. a. EISA. 

OUR, ou'r. pron. poIT. Pertaimnr lo 
Bi, belonging to ui ; when dtc inb- 
Santive goei beforct k ii writtea 
Ou«i. 

OURANOGRAPHY> oa-rlrnftg'. 
grl-f^, f. A defcrtp^on of the bea- 
veiM. ■ 

• IS OUR. 



OUT 

OURSELVES, oar-iCl«'c. reciprocal 
pninoiiD, We. not othen } ni, not 
othen, in the oblique cafei. 

OURSELP, onr.fiir. Ii nfed is the 
regal flyle. 

OUSEL, 6'zl. f. A blackbird. 

To OUST, ouft'. T. B. To vautCfto 
nice juvay, 

OUT, out', ad. Not within; it it ge- 
nerally oppofed to ] H ; in a ftaw of 
difclofure; not in confinement or 
coocealmenl ; .from the place or 
bonTe] from ibe inner part ; not at 
home ; in a ftate of exrindion j io 
a ftfte of being exhtalted ; to the 
end ; loudly, without reftraiot ; not 
in the handf of tfae owner ; bi an 
erroor ; at a lofi, tn a pazzle ; away, 
at a lofs; it ii ded emphauciUy be- 
Are Alai ; it is added emphatically 
to verb* of difcovery, 

OUT, out*, interjefl. An exprelEoo of 

: ybhojTcnaewe^rpalfion.aj Ontopon 
this half-faced fellow fbip. 

PUT OF, Qut'-Af. prep. From, no- 
tine produce ; not in, noting ex- 
dnSon or difmiffion ; no longer in ; 
Bot in, noting (mitnefa ; not' \vith- 
in, relating' to a honfe ; from, no. 
' ting «Xtnidion ; from, noting copy ; 
fnun, noting refcue ; not in, noting 
exorbitance or irregnkrity ; from 
one thing to fomeibing different ; 
to a different. (Ute from, noting dif- 
order ; not according to i to a dif- 
ferent Rate from, noting fejtaration ; 
beyond ; pafl, without, noting fome- 
thing Worn out or exhaulled ; by 
me^ng of; in confequencc of, no- 
ting the moilve or reafon ; Out of 

. hand, immediately, ai that it eafijy 

. nfed which it ready in the band ; 
Ont at the elbowi, one who hai out- 
rpn hit meant. 

To OUT. out'. V. a. To ejcpcl, to de- 
prive. Not fflnch ufed. 

ToOUTACT,ou^ikt■.T.a. To do 
bey<ftid. 

To OUTBALANCE, oat-bU'-Iim. 
r. a. Tft overw^h, to prepoade- 

To OUTBAR, ont-bAV. r. «..To that 

out by fortification. 
To OUTBID, 901-Wd', T. f. To 



out 

OTcrpowei fay Uddiog « ia^Ml 

OOTBiDDER, o«-Ud'-d6r. f. Obb 

that ontbidt. 
OUTBLOWED. oat-bt6'de. a. b- 

flated, fwoUeo with mud. A bad 

OUTBORN, omr.bim. a. F«agD» 

not nadve. 
OUTBOUND, oat'.botmd. a. Da. 

Itinated to ■ diftant royage. 
To OUTBRAVE, oDt-ba're. v. a. 

To bear down and difgrace by mom i 

daring, infolent, or fplendid af^eai- 

To OUTBRAZEN. out-bri'« 

To bear down with impodi 
OUTBREAK, out'-brit. f. Th« 

which breakt forth, eruption. ' 

To OUTBREATHE, out-br4'th.».a. \ 

To weary by having better bf«ailt j ' 

to erpire. Obfolete. 
OUTCAST, om'-kift. pwt. s.i 

Thrown into Che aif at relale ; ba> '■ 

nilhed, expelled. 
OUTCAST, ODt'-kU. f. Exile, one '. 

rejeded, one expelled. < 

To OUTCRAFT, ont-krirft*. v. «. Tkr | 

excel in canning. 
OUTCRY, out'-fer^. f. Ccf.oTreke-l 

mence, cry of diftr^, qUmoor of> 

deteftation. 
To OUTDARE, ont-dj're. «. a. Tb; 

venture beyond. 
To OUTDATE, ont-di'te. v. a. T» : 

To OUTDO, out-dfi'.v. t. Toec< 

cell to furpafa. 
OUTDOING, ont-d4'-lDg. f. Tfcet 

t& of dmng beyond othen, that' 

which it done beyond othen. 
To OUTDWEL. OHt-dwil'. v. a. To 

day beyond. 
OUTER, oat'-tflr. a. That nhkh i* 

without. 
OUTERLY, oat-t&r-l^. ad. Towaidi 

the ontfide. 
OUTERMOST, oet'-t&r-m&ft. a. 

Remotcft from the midft. 
To OUTFACE, out-fl'fe. t. a. To 

brav«, to bfcar down by fhow of ma£- 

nanimity ■. to ftare down. 
To OUTFAWN, OBl.fa'B. r. a. To 

^ OVT-! 



OUT 

OUTFIT, onl^(lt. r. Tleiaoffit- 

mg mt K flup} ^ dpenie of fit- 
doc oma fiup. 
TaOUTFLY. vm-if. v.i. To 

kttc bAind IB fiiriw. 
OUTFORM, oof-flm. f. Exttn»l 

tffttnatt. Notnfed. 
To OUTPROWN, oBt-ftoR'a. v. a. 

T» frown dotn. 
OUTGATB, OBt'-g&te. f. Oodet, 

M&geonmnU. 
To OUTGENERAL, ont-dxhin'4- 

rU. V. K. Tobeubydintof bill. 
ToOUTGIVE. oat-gtv'. r. a. To 

farpal* in giving. 
To OUTGO, oat-g&'. t. s. To (at- 

pab, to excel ; to go bejODdi to 

Icare bebiad in gnng { to circnm- 

veot, to over-reuh. 
OITTGOING, oot-gA'-iog. t. Tbc 

M& ut gung oat, the fUce of going 

DM. It u frequently itfed in the 

flmd fm Ejpoi&s, in oppofi^ 

lolacoate. 
ToOUTGROW,,oBt-gri', r, *. To 

bipaii in gnwth, to grow too gieat 

erno old fat uy thing. 
OUTGUARD. ont'-gird. f. One 

teied xt a difUncf ftora the main 

M^, u a defence. 
TbOUTJKST, oot-dstUr. T. t. To 

Oitipwiu by jefting. 
TeOUTKNAVE, oat-ni've. v.a. 

To fnrpaf* in kurery. 
OOTLANDISH, ouIiD'-dI&. i. 

NocBMtre, Ibragn. 
To OUTLAST. o«-l4a'. ». t. To 

faml* ia doritioB. 
OUTLAW. OBt'-U. f. Oneexdoded 

froa the benefit of dteUw; apluo- 

denr, a robber, a bandit. 
To OUTLAW, out'-U. t. a. Tc 

dqwire of the faeoefit* and protec- 

lioa of tbe law. 
OUTLAWRY, ODt'-U.rf. f. Ade- 

cnkby whicb an^ nun it cot off 

fran tbe coammu^, and deprived 

ti tbe protcaioa of the law. 
ToOUTLEAP, oat-]«'p. v. a. To 

aab by leapiag, to ftait beyond. 
OQTLBAP,oaVI£p. f. S^y, flight, 

OOn^T. oaf-Ut. r. PaflageODt- 
nNif ^FbfT^ ognratdt. 



OUT 



OtJTLINB, onC-Une. t 

line fay wbick any fignre u de&MiU 

extremity. 
To OUTUVE, ont'-IIv. v. a. 1^ 

live beyond, to furvive. 
OUTLIVER. out-Ur'^. f. kim- 

vivcr. 
To OUTLOOK, oot-IUt'. t.«. T« 

face down, to browbeat. 
To OUTLUSTRE, ool-lfii'-ttr. T. «, 

To excel in brigbiDeEi. 
OUTLYING, out'-i^^ng. part.*. 



Exceeding othen in lying } ^iplkd 
to a deer that hat gotten out of it'a 
psrlc; appKed to placei lying at tbo 



To OUTMBASURE, oat-mfzh'-bn 

V. a. To exceed in meafore. 
To OUTNUMBER, onUn&m'-Utr. 
' V. a. To exceed in number. 
To OUTMARCH, ont-mi'rtfii. v.i. 

To leave behind in the march. 
OUTMOST, oat'-mdll. a. Remotel 

from the middle. 
To OUTPACE, oat-pi'fe. v.«.Tb 

ODtgo, to leave behind. 
OUTPARISH. oui'-pir-I(h. f. Pa- 

Hlh not lying within the wall*. 
OUTPART, out'.pirt. f. Part re- 
mote from the centre or naoi 

body. 
To OUTPOUR, out-pi'r, ».t. T* 

emit, to fend forth in a llream. 
To OUTPRIZE, out-prl'ze. v. a, T» 

exceed in the value fet upon it: 
To OUTRAGE, out'-riUih. t. i. 

To injure violently or coavmelU 

oafly, to iofnlt roughly and tnaoU 

tuonlly. 
OUTRAGE, oat'-rUzb. t. Opca 

violence, tumaltnoiu nii{cluef. 
OUTRAGEOUS, ont-rl'-diih&i. tL. 

Violent, furioui, exorbitant, tu- 

mnltaoui, tarbulent ; exceffive, pafl** 

iag reafon or decency ; cnormoaii 

atrocioai, 
OUTRAGEOUSLY, oat-rl'-dzhir- 

\f, ad. Violently, umnlt»«lly^ 

furioally. 
OUTRAGEOUSNESS. oot-il'- 

dzbU'-DJi. C Wtfa fury, witbrio- 

tence. 
OUTRAN, out-rin'. pr«t, of 0»t- 

■*"'• m- 



OUT 

V* OUTREACH. wa-rf'tOi. r. s. 

T» K* bOfoad. 
To OUTRIDE, out-rrde. v. a. To 
' p»6 by rUiag. 

OUTRIGHT* oat-iTtt. ad. Imme- 

4ktdh wMumh Mh^^ uunplctdf . 

To OUlltOAR, oat-r&'rc. r. a. To 

cycevdiB roaring. 
OUTRODE, OBt-r&'de. pret. add 

put. of OvTaiDi. 
OUTRODE^oU'-iUc. £ Excuiton. 

NotnTed. 
ToOUTROOT;oit-ri't. v. a. To 

extirpate, to eradicate. 
To OUTRUN, oat-rfn'. t. a. To 

JeavebehiDdtDraDntag; to exceed. 
To OUTSAIL, oui-ftle. v. a. To 

leave behind ia failing. 
OUTSCAPB* oat'-rapc {.Fowoof 

efirapiog. 
ToOUTSCORN.ont-lkt'ra. T.a. To 
bear down or conFront hj conteoipt. 
.ToOErTSEUoat-ffil'.'T. a. To ex- 
ceed in tbe price for which a dung ii 
-fold ; to gain a higher prke. 
To OUTSHINE, out-ihrne. ¥. a. To 

emit luftre j to excel to lofbe. 

OUTSHONE, oat'fliin'. pret. and 

" part of OuTiniMi. ■ 

ToOUTSHOOT, oof-lh&t. t. a. T6 

exceed in flipodng^ to fltoot beyond. 

OUTSlDQ.ont'-iIde. f. Soperfidea, 

fnrftce, exteraal part ; extreme part, 

part remote from the middle) fn- 

perficial appearance; the ntmoftj 

peribnf externil man; oaterfidc; 

part not endofed. 

To OUTSIT, oBt-rft'. T.a. To fit 

bevond the time of any thing. 
TaOUTSLEEP.oat-fli'p. v. a. To 

fleep bevond. 
To OUTSPEAK, ont-^-k. v. a. To 
' fpeak Ibmething beyond. 
To OUTSPORT, oo^rp6'^t. r. a. To 
> fport beyond. 
ToOUTSPRE4D..mt-fprtd'. t.«. 

To extend, todiffafe. 
To OUT8TAND, ooi-Mod'. r. a. 
.To fapport, to refift; to ftud be- 
' yood the prpper gme. An improper 
' vfcof the word. 

ToQirrSTAND.. Wt-flind'. t, n. 
' Toproteberate frtm the main body. 
OUTSTANDING, oac-fliii'-dhg. 



OUT 

p. a. Standing beyoad, ftandbg 

out a(.iM yet gMcB ifl, at ODifiaod- 

ing debt!. 
To OOTSTARE, imt-H^ni ». .. To 

tkce dowa, to tanr-bedt, to ontiace 

mtk efiraotery. 
OUTSTREBT, o«'-flr«t. f. Stre« - 

ia the extitai (i«i of a town. 
To OUTSTRETCH, oot-tiMh'. 

r. a. To cxMid, to ipread'out. 
To OUTSTRIP, tfnt-ftrip'. v. a. To 

outgo, to leave behind. 
To OUTSWEAR, oot-rwt're. v. a; 

To overpower 1^ fweanng. 
OUTi •'JETEN, ont-firf'tn. t. a. 

To exG^I in iWeetneTf. 
To OUTTALK, ont-tSTc. v. «. To 

overpower by talk. 
To OUTTONGUE, oM-^tg'. t. a. 

To bear down by xmtt. 
To OUTVALUE, oat-v4r-4. r,*. 

To tranfcend in price. 
To OUTVENOM. oM-vte'-An. t. a." 

To exceed in poifon. 
To OUTVIE, ont-vf . v. a. TVi a. 

ceed. to farpaf). 
To OUT-VILLAIN, ont-vil'-lia, ■ 

r. a. To exceed in ntlaiay. 
To OUTVOICE, oot-voi'j. v.a. To 

ontroar, to excel in cbuoonri 
To OUTVOTE, oot-vi'te. v. a. To' 

conqoer by plarality of foffrage*. 
To OUTWALK, out-wi'k. t. a. Tq 

leave behind in walking. 
OUTWALL, out'-wil. f. Ootwaij 
'part of a bniliUng { faperficial ap. 



nal, oppofnl to inward.'} extrinfick, 
adveatitioat^ foreigB notintdtinej 
tendmg to the oiic-part$t ia theokigyi 
cama). corporeal, not f{Hritaal. 
OUTWARD, onf-wtid. f. Externa! 

OUTWARD. oot*-w4id. ad. To fo- 
reign parta, ai a fliip Outward 
bound ; to the outer paru. 

OUTWARDLY, ont'-wirdJf. ad. 
Extenuily. oppofedtoiAwardly; in 
appearance, not fincerely. 

OUTWARDS, OBt'.wMa. ad. To- 
wardi the ont-parti. 

To OUTWATCH, ooi*wAtft'. v. a. 
To exceed in watching. 



OWN 

ToOOTWEAIt.oat-wi'M. T.a. To 
paftwfiodlf; towevbeyoad. 

TaODTWEED,oat-wi'd. v. «. To 
atVMte u a weed. 

7b Outweigh, oat-wi'. v. a. To 

•KMd in gt*ntj i to prcpoDoentei 
ID axti m Bvntf or inflaence. 

n OUTWIT, ont-wli'. T. m. To 
At M, 10 overcome by firaugen. 

Ti>OUTWORK.oaf-w&Tk, r. ■. To 
da MR work. 

OOTWORK. oot'-wAric. f. Tbe ptrt> 
of a fcnificadoR next die enemy. 

OOTWORN, oot-wVn>. put. Con- 
faacd or deftnjred by Die. 

To OUTWORTH, oot-wirth'. r, ». 
To excd ia vilne. Not ufed, 

T«0UTWRE3T. oM-tiff. r.n. 
To extort by violence. 

OUTWROUGHT, ootri't. pan. 
OMdooe, eiceedcd in efficacy. 

ToOWE, &'. v.*. Tobeindebted; 
» be obliged fiir ; to have trota 
ay duBg as At ooareqiteiice of ■ 
CH<«; to poflefi) to be the right 
•waerof. Obiblete in thii fenre, the 
wQtd Ovrn bang nfed in it'l fiead. 

,OWBN, b'-ta. in. part. paff. o( 
0»i. 

OWING, &'-lae. pan.-a. ConJequeii' 
lial ; tnpotabk to. a* an agent. 

OWL. MTl. K. Abirdtbat 

OVLBT, ot^-]tt. ) fliet aboot in 
tke Mfta isd «ateh«i nice. 

OVLBR, ewl-br. C Onewhoear- 
lioc i w u rfwwid goodr. Notiaufe. 

OWN, tfot. {. Thii it a word of no 
■Wr oCe thaa ai it i* added to the 
fafcSwc proaoaH, my, thy. hii, 
QW, yoBTi tbdr ; it i* added gene- 
nHy by way of ca|dialii or corro- 
k«ntio»{ fometimei it it added to 
me oppofitioa or cootradiflindion j 
<»«rtiek^ aet foreign j mine, hia, 
or yean 1 aot aaotber*!. 

TeOWN, 6'ne. v. a. To^ackoaw 
Uge, to avow for ooe'iownt to 
pA&, to daim, n hold hr right ; 
taaaawt tocoafeTt, nottodeny. 

OWNER, &'i)e-&r. f. Oaotewboiii 

OWNEKSHIM^ab-iUp. f^ Fn- 



OZ M 

ox;, Ut'. f. the general eamc fo 

l»^k cattle; a caftrated bull. 
OXBANE.&ki'-blDe. f. A plaaC 
OXEN, Aks'n. plur.ofOx. 
OXEYE, 6kt'-I. r. Atdaat. 
OX?LY.bki'-&f. (. Aflyofapu-: 

ticalar kind. 
OXHEAL.oki'-btl.-i: Aplant 
OXLIP. 6iEt'lIp. r. Thelkmemtfa 

CowiLip, a vernal flower. 
OXSTAI.L, &k*'-Ul. r. A fand Ar 

OXTONGUE. 6fe^.i4ng. f. A plant. 
OXYCRATE.Ak'-ff.krit.f. Anii- 

tare of water and vinegar, 
OXYGEN, ikt-f-itbia. f. ■ Th* 

Erinciple that produce* addt, tho 
>fii of that part of atmofpherick air 
which Aipports life and combaftion. 
To OXYGENATE, Skvldxb'-J^- 
Blte. V. a. To impregnate with ox- 



OXYGENOUS, ik»-!dzh'-J-Bii. a. 

Of the aatare of oxygen. 
OXYMEL, M'-I^.mil. f. Amixt^ 

of vinegar and honey. 
OXYMORON, 4fc-ffili5'-riB. f. A 

rhetorical figure in a^iicfa ao e^thet 

of a contrary figoificarion it added 

to a word. 
OXYRRHODINE.ik-ilr'-i.dlne. C 

A mixture of oil of rofes and vin^ar 

OYER, i'-y6r, f. AeoortofOyer 

and terminer ii a judicature where 

caafei are heard and determined. 
OYES. &.yls'. r. Ia the introdoOioa 

to any proclamation or advextHe- 

m'ent given by the publick elicit. 

It ia thrice repCa'ied. 
OYLETHOLE, Mit-haie. Sc* 

Etilet. 
OYSTER, eyi'^tfir. f. A Uvalve tt& 

taccona Glh. 
OYSTERWENCH, oyr-lfir-1 

wintA. ■ -, ■ ' ' 

OYSTERWOMAN. cyi'-ilr- 

'w&m-An. J 

A woman whole bnfinefi it ii to leQ 

oyfiert. 
OZ^NA, 6-z«'.Bi^ f; An nicer Ih 

the infide of the noftiili that gtvea 

anUlfiendi. 



f. 



,j,,GoogIc 



P A C 

I7 ing ■lioMiit or proveDder. 

Tabulation, t^-fl-U'-ih&ii. r. 

The s6t of keaiag or procaring 
prevmder. 

PABULOUS. pib'-&-I&fl. 1, Ali- 
Bcnial, iSbrdjng alineat. 

PABULUM, plb'.&.l&iD. r. F«oa> 
fnppon. A technical word. 

PACEtftTe. f. Step, fiagleiDOve- 
jaent. in walking ; gait, manner of 
walk ; degree orceleritj j Aep, gra- 
jadoa of bufinef*; a pankidar 
jBOvenent which horin are taught, 
thongh Tome have it nataralljr, made 
by lifting the legi on the fame fide 



together; amble. 

u PAr- - 



T« PACE, ptTe. v. n. To move on 
ilowjf ; to move ; nfed of horfei, to 
»ove by raifing the legt on the fiune 
fide together. - 

To PACE, piTe. T. 1. To meafnre 



panieti- 



by fiepi ; . to dire A to go. 
PACED, pi'ft. a. Havug a 



largaib 
PACER, p&'-(Sr. C He that paces. 
PACIFICATION, pir-ilf-t-ti'-fbfiB- 



£ The aa of n 



peace; the 



ad ofappeafing or pacifying. 

?ICATOK,Ii^rff-^l3t'-li^. f. 



PACIFIi'" 

peace-maker* 
PAUFiCATORY, pl-Hf-fJ-ki- 

tAf'-r^. a. Tending to make peace. 
PACIFICK, pl-ilf'-flk. a. Peace 

making, mild, gentle, appeafiag. 
PACIFIBR, ph'-Sf-n.iiT. L One 
- who pad6e*. 
To PACIFY. pii'-I^-f#. v.a. To 

appcafe, to ftill rocntmcDt, to qoiet 



an angry perfc 
■-Vpilfr : 



PACK, 



f, A large bundle of 



any thug tied up for carriage ; a 
bttden, a toad ; a doe number of 
cardt ; a nomber of hoiuid4 hanting 



. P A I> 

together ; a number of people eoi- 

ftderatedin any baddefignorptac-. 

ticc; any great nomber. ■( 10 ^nn> 

tjty and prcflbre. 
ToPACK,p4k'. v-a-ToWodnpfar 

carriage ; to fend in a hurry ; to fart 

the cards (a as tbat the game flull 

be iniquitoufly fecnred ; to nniie 

picked perfoDt in fome baddcGnu 
To PACK, p4k'. v.n. To He 19^ 

good) I to go off in a hnrrT ; to rt< 

move in hale; to coocert Md mea- 

fnrei, to confederate in ill. 
PACKCLOTH. pi^'kUA. t. A 

doth in which good* are tied op. 
PACKER, d[k'-Sr. t. OnewhoUadi 

up balet rar carriage. 
PACKET, plk'^ft. f. Aflnalipack, 

a mul of ietteri. 
To PACKET, pik'-kk. v. a. To Uad 

np inparccli. 
PACKET-BOATj pUc'-Ut-b&te. f. 

An advice boat, a fmall veflel ot a 

patticniar ftation for cooveying ia- 

tclUgeocc. 
PAClOlORSE, pU'<h^>. r. Ahoifei 

of burden, a horfc employed in car* ' 

rymg goodi. j 

PACKSADDLE, p&kMldl. f. A ■ 

faddle on which burdeni are la^d. | 
PACKTHREAD, pik'-ihrM. C ; 

Strang thread sled in tying up pir- ! 

celt. 
PACKWAX.Fik'-wikj. f. IIm firaeg 

aponeuroTet of the neck in fosn 

brute* ■ 
PACT, pikt'. C A contract bir- 



FACTITIOUS, pik*-tllh.lj,a. S«- 

tledhy covenant. 
PAD.pid'. f. The toad, t foot padif 

an euy PKed boriCi « robber tkat 



P Al 

Dltlb the roid* on foot ; a low fbft 

Mile. 

Fd pad, pid'. Y. n. To travel gen- 
ii]'; 10 rob on foot; to beat a way 

f«ooth ind level, 
'ADDHR, pi(l'-<]&r. {. A robber, a- 

line highiva]' man. 
IbPADDLE, pidl. T, B. Torow, 

10 but water as witb oan ; to play 

u tbe wuer, to finger. 
SADDLE, pid'l. r. An oar, particu- 

brlj' ibat which ii ufed by « fingle 

nwer in a boat; any thing broad 

ftetlie cod of an oar. 
[ADDLER, pid'-lAr. T. One who 
^fiddln. 
FADDOCC, pid'-d&k. T. A great 

ftog or toad I a foaall endofure for 

dctr or other aniin^i. 
PADLOCK, pld'-16k. f. A lock 
' kroe OB a Ibple to hold on a link. 
Fa PADLOCK, pid'-lik. T. a. To 

fittn with a padlock. 
UEAN, pj'-ln. f. A fong of triumph. 
»GAN, fd'.gin. f. A heathen, one 
. MCtChRftUn. 

PAGAN, pi'.gin. a. Heatbeaifh. 
^GANhM.pi'-gi-niEm. f. Hea- 

I tknirD, 

lAGE,pt'dzh. r. One Gde of the leaf 
^ of t book ; a yoniig boy aitenduig 
: enagrtatperibn. 

pPAGE,Fi'dzb. v.a. Tomarfcthe 
' PgM of a book ; to attend as a 
\ t*P- h thii laft feofe not ofed. 
rAGBANT, pi(teh'-*nt. f. A ftatae 
[ ■■ 1 bow i any Ihow, a fpc£Cacle of 
1 enctruiameot. 

rAGBANT, pldzh'-int. a. Showy, 
k pnponj, often tadous. 
poPAGEANT, pi-Jsh'-int. r.a. To 
} QhiUi in Ihow). to teprefent. Not 
[■fed. *^ 

lAGEANTRY, pldzh'-4n-tr^ f. 
S Pomp. Ojow. 

PAGINAL. pid<h'.ln-il. a. Confift- 
;>«g«ifpigeK Notnfed. 
iFAGOD, pi'.gM. f. An Indian 
i^iM; ihe temple of the tdd. 
[MGODA. pi.gi'.di. f. The lame 

IFAID, pi'de, pret. and pan. paff. of 

pL.^Te. r. AwoedenTcflelin 
P Wfc. II. 



P At 

which nulk or water u conimonly 

PAILFUL, pi'lc-fai. f. Theqnantity 
that a pail will hold. 

PAILMAIL, pil'-mil', a. Violent, 
boilterous. .This word it commonly 
written Pbllmill. 

PAIN, p^ne. r. Punilhment denonn- 
ced i penalty; puniQimeot; feofz- 
tion of ijaeafinefs; in the plural. la- 
boar, work, toil ; HneafinFti of nund; 
the throws of child-birth. 

To PAlN. -pi'ne. v. a. To affltft, to 
make oneafy ; to fbirc witb, to la- 
bour. 

PAINFUL, p&'ne-rai. a. Full of pain, 
miferaUe, befet with affliftion ; giv- 
ing pain, affliflive ; difficult. re<]air- 
ing labour; indullrious. laborious. 

PAINFULLY, pa'ne-fill-l^. ad. With 

freat pain or affli£tioa; laboriouflyf 
iligently. 

PAINFULNE5S. p^'oe-fSI-nis. f. 
AiHiAion, forr«w, grief; indaftry. 
laboriooliiefa. 

PAINIM, pi'-nlm. f. A Pagan, an 
infidel. 

PAiNIU, pj'-nfai. a. Pagan, infidel. 

PAINLESS, prne-lii. a. Wiihoat 
pain, without trouble. 

PAINSTAKER,pi'ni-ta-kir,f. La- 
bourer, laborious perfon. 

PAINSTAKING, p4'ox-ti-kIng. i. 
Laborious, induftrious. 

To PAINT, pi'nt. v.a. Toreprefcnt 
by delineation and coloors ; to dc- 
fcribe; to colour; to deck witb at« 
tificial colours. 

To PAINT, pS'nt. v. n. Tolayco- 
loiirs on the face. 

PAINT, p5'nt. r. Colours reprefeat- 
aiive of any thing ; colours laid on 
the face. 

PAINTER, pl'n-tir. f. One who 
profcflei the art of repFefeniing ob- 
jefl* by colours. 

PAINTING, piVtlng. f. The art' 
of repreliintiDg objeas by deli- 
neation and colour ; piAure, tba 
painted refemblancet coloorslaidon, 

PAINTURE pi'n-i&r. f. The art of 
paintinj;. 

PAIR, pi' re. f. Two things fuiting 
one another, as a Pair of gloves ; a 



t At- 

: ptu and wife ; tvo of t Ibrt ; • 

couple, a brace. 
ToPAlR,p4're y.n. To be joined in 

pairs, to' coupt^t to fnit, to fit as a 
. counterpart. 
To PAIR, pi'rc. T. a. To join 

copptei j to unite at correCponilent 

or oppofite. 
rAI>ACE,pil'-Uf. r. A royal houfc, 

a houfe emineotly fplendid. 
PALAClOUS.pi-IlMhis. a. Royil, 

noblch magnificent. 
FALANQPIN, pil-in-bi'n. f. I« a 

kind t>f covered carriage, ufed in 

the eailern countri«9, that is fup- 
, ported on the fhoulJers of flaves. 
. PALATABLE, pil'-;4:-iibl. a. Onft- 

fd, pieafine to the taftc. 
PALATE, pii'-lic. f. The jnftru- 

mencoftafte; mental relilh, intel- 

leAual tadc. 
PALATICK,pi!-lk'-iIk. a. Belonging 

to the paUie, or roar of.the mouth'. 
PALATINATE, piJ-iJt'-ii-nittf. {. 

Tlie figniory pofTelTcd by a palatine; 

one of the eledoratCf of the German 

empire. 
PALATINE. p4l'-IS-il.«. f. Onp 

invefted with regal rights and pre- 
rogatives ; afubjed of a palatinate. 
PALATINE, pil'-li-tlne. a. Pofleff- 

ing royal privitcges. 
PALE, pl'le. a. Not raddy, notfrelb 

of colour, wan, white of look ; not 

high coloured, approaching to tranf- 

parent;y ; not bright, not Ihiniug, 

faintof lultre, dim. 
^ALE, pi'le. {. Narrow piece of 

wood joined above and beloiv to a 

rail, to enclnle grounds ; any enclo- 

fure i any diftrid or territory ; the 

Pale is the third aud middle part of 

th.' fcatcbeon. 
To PALE, pile. , v. a. To make 

pale ; to enclole with pale: ; to en- 

clofe, to encompafs. , 
PALEEYED, pl'le-tde. a. Having 

eyes dimmed. 
PALEFACED,pi*le-faft. a. Having 

the face wan, 
PALELY, pi'!e-lf. ad. Wanly, rot 

freflily, not ruddily, 
PALENDAR, pil'-iio-dtr. f. A kin< 

of coafting yeuel. 



PAL 

PALENESS, pJle-nfa. f. Waoaefi. 

want of colour, want of frdhoela; 

wantofloare. 
PALEOUS, pi'-l;&i. a. Hulty, 

chaffy. 
PALETTE, pir-Wt. f. Ali^htboaid 

on which a painter hold* hu coloan 

when he paints. 
PALFREY, pil'-frf . f. ' A fmaniiorre 

fit for ladiEi. 
PALFREYED.pil'.frJd. a. Ridiig 

PALIFlCATl'oN. pit-If-J-ki'-Ma. 

f. The aA or praAice of DuloDg 

groood firm with piles. 
PALINDROME, pil'-In-dt4m. f. A 

word or fentence which is the fame 

read backward or forwards. 
PALING, pj'-llng. f. Thetflofei- 

cbfing with pales ; a fence of pales. 
PALINODE. fil'-lIn-Me. I (t AtB- 
PALINODY, j^'-Uo-i-dJ. 5 caai- 



PALISADE, pil-*-a'de. If. Pifct 

PALiSADO, pil-*-!i'-d4.'i fet by 

way of en^ofurc or defence. 



To PALISADE, pil-J-il'dc. T.a. 
To enclofe with palifadci, 

PALISH, pi'le-ilh. a. Somewhat ptl(^ 

PALL, pi'l. f. A cloak or manle of', 
ilate; the mantle of an arcbbilhcft : 
the covering thrown over thedtad. 

To PALL. pi'l. V. a. Todoak, a 
inveft ; to make infipid or vapid ; U ' 
impair ipiiteliuefs, to dilpifiti to 
weaken ; to cloy. 

To PALL, pi'l. V. n. To grow ra- 
pid, to become infipid. 

PALLET, pil'-lh. f. Afm«nb«l. 
a mean bed ; a fintll meafure fbr- 
merly ufed by furgeons. 

PALLIAMENT,pil'-lyi-m*nt.f. A 
drcfs, a robe. 

To PALLIATE, oiM^Jte. v. a. To 
cover with excufc ; to extenuate, to 
foften by favourable reprefentaiioas; 
to cure imperfeClly or tempotanlyj 
not radically. 

PALLIAT10N,pil-!^4'-flifin. f.Er- 
tenuaiion, alleviation, favonraldB 
reprefentation ; imperfed or leispo- 
rary, not radical cure. , 

PALLIATIVE, pil'-l^i-ilv. a. ExJ 
teauatiog, favourably reprcfeDta-9 



PAL 

' tive; mirigatiog, DOtremoVlttff'not 
ndinlljr curative. 

PALLIATlVB,pil'-lJ-l-tlT. f. Soine- 
tbieg mitigating. 

PALLID. pfl'-IId. i. Pate, not high- 
coloured. 

P>4LLMALL, pjl'-mtl'. f. A play 
in which the ball U flruck with a 
mallet through an iron ring, 

PALM, pk'ai. f. A tree of which the 
Inancbei were worn in token of vie- 
tory^; viCtorj, triumph j the inner 
part of the hand ; a meafore of 
length, compriGng three incbei. 

To PALM, pa'ai. v. a. To conceal 
ia the palm of the hand, as jugglerg; 
to impofe bjr frand ; to handle j to 
ftroke with the hand. 

■PALMER, pir.m&r. f. A pilgrim : 
they who reCQined from the Holy 
Land carried palm. 

PALMETTO, pi!.mit'.t&. f. A.rpe- 
cie* of the palm-tree : In the Weft 

' Indiei (he inhabitanii tbatch Aeir 
boufef with the leares." 

PALMIPEROUS.pil-mir-fr-fi]. a. 
Besring palmt. 

'PALMIPEDE, pil'.m^pid. a. Web- 

y footed. 

I'PALMISTER.pll'-mir-tfir. f. One 

who deali in palmillry. 
PALMISTRY. pH'-mJf-trt- f. The 
cheM of foretelling fort one by Thd 
hneaofthe palm. 

■PALM SUND.llf. pj'm-ftn'-dj. f^ 

■ The tall Sunday in Lent. 

, Palmy, pir-mjf. a. Bearing palms.! 

; To PALP, piV. V. a. . To feel, to 
ttamibe by the touch. 

j Palpability, pit.pi-wr.it-^. r. 

I Qulity of being perceivable to thf 

loach. 

[PALPABLE, pil'.pibl. a. PercM-' 

liUe by .the toad) ; grofs, coarfe, 

eiiily detefled; plain; eailly per- 

eepiible; " 

.PALPABLENESS, pdl'-plbl-nii". f. 

. Qoilily of being palpable, plain- 

Ml, grofTneri. 
PALPABLY, pi^p4-bl#. ad. In 
Iwh i manner ai to be perceived by 
, die UMKh ; grofily, plainly. , 
PALPATION, pl!-pS'-(hiB. L The 
•floffctLng. 
7 



PAH 

To PALPITATE, piT-pftSc*. r.a; 

To beat tu the heart, to flutter. 
PALPITATION, pil-pi-ti'-Mn. T. 

Beating or pMting, that atteraiioa 

in the pulfe of the hearti which 

makes it (elt. ' . . 

PALSGRAVE, pi'Is-griv. f. A 

count or earl who has the Dveriee— 
- ing of ft palace. 
PALSICAL, pi'i-«^-Wl. a. Aimed 

with a paiiy, paralydck. 
PALSIED, pj'i-z^d. a, DifuTedftith' 

a pa! fy. " ' • 

Palsy, piT-if^. f. Apritwitmof 

motion or fenfe-df feeling, orbdth. 
To PALTER, p41-t&r. T.B.-To&ift, 
' to dodge. . ■'■■' 

PALTERER, pS'l-t*r-6r. f. • Ailun- 
■ fincere dealer, b ftiifter.- ■ '> 

PALTRINESS, pJ'Mt^-irfj. f. The 

ftate of being paltry. ' - ' ' 

PALTRY, pS'Uti^. a. aat*j,iiCpU 

cable, mean. t 

PALV, pS'le -^ R. Pttfe. ■ ■[ 
PAM, pirn'. 1. The knave o1"-<ltit)J. 
To PAMPER, pitfi'-pir. ' t. a; ' To 

■ glut, to'fiH with food. ' 

PAMPHLET, pim'-fllt.f. A flu'iH 

book, properly a book MA anbound. 
To PAMPHLET, pfet'-«it. ¥.B. to ■ 

write fmall books. 
PAMPHLfeTEERt "pSm-fllt-tTr. '-f. 

A rcribblcToffmall books. 
PAN, pin. "' f. 'A-'v^Rel' brood and 

ihallow, .the part of th£ Idck 6f a 

'gan that' hold* ' the .powdei ; any 
' thing hollow, as the-brain Pan. 
PANACEA. pin-i.»'-i. f. An nm- 

verfal medicice ; a herb. '■ ■ ■ 
PANADA, pi-nl'-di. 7 f. FoodmaJs 
PANADO, pl-ni'-di.J by bdling 

PANCAKE, [Hirt'.kilie. f. Thin pri- 
ding baked in the frying-pan, 

PANCREAS, plrf-Jtri-ii. f. Tko 
fiveet-hread . 

PANCREATICK,'pSn-kr4-it'-tlit.i. 
Contained in the pancreas. 

PANCY,pin'-IJ. f. A Rower, 1 kind* 
of violet. 

PANDECT,Fin'-d*kt.f.Atreatifcthat 
comprehendsthewholeofanyfc ienoe. 

PANDEMICK, p&n-d^m'-mlk. a. 
Incideni to a whole ikobIc. 

cca PAN- 



PAN 
Zander, t>in'>d&r. r. a ^mp, * 

nsk bawd, a procurer. 
To PANDER, pio'-dtr. ». a. To 

pimp, ID be fubrervient lo Inft or 

pftflipn. NocuM. 
FANDERLY, pia'-d&r-l^. t.- Pinp- 

inf, pmiplilce. 

- Pandiculation, pin-dik-kfi- 

li'-fhftn. f. Thereaieffnef»,.ttr«tch- 
.' >9^ 4tid uncafiocri that afuUy ac- 
company tbe cold fit! of an inter- 
. auctiiig fever. 

PANE; pl'M. f. A rquai:e of glaft ; 
', 'ft ^cCe mixed in' vuiegated worfcs 
with .oilwr pieces 
^ANSQyRICflL,. pJn-^dBbir'-flt- 
il. a. Coataining praile; CDComi- 
.affick, 
PANEGYRICK, pln-f -daW'-Ik. f. 
;. Ad eloiy, "^ eocomtalUck piece. 
PANEGYRIST, pin^.d7h6r'-lft. (. 
., :Onp tb4t tvrit" praiie, fDcomiall. 
PANEL, pln'-Tiir. r. A fquare, or 
piece of Biry-iqatier infertea between 
order b«d ies j « fchrifule or roll, cm- 
( tairingthcnam.cto^l^iicbjarorgatdie 
flieriK provide! to pal^upan a trial. 
iPANOf.plDg'. {. Extreme pain, fud- 
den piipxyfm- of torment. 
To f ANQ, ping;, r. tt. To torment 
■ cmelly. 
■pANiCK. ffa.'.plk._^ .Vlolwt wiA- 

otitca}i<e, 
iPANlCK, pia'-^Ik. )f. A ground- 
. leff fear. 

KANNEL, pirf-tjl. f. AkifH^offuf- 
tickfaddle; the jlomacb ofahawk. 

PANNICLErpio'-tJkh f'-Apf«M- 

FANNIER, pJ[i)''D}'ir. (. A balkct, 
A wicker vefler, ia which fruit or 
other things are carried on ahorfe. 

PANOPLY. p4n'-B6-pl^. f. Com- 
plete ftrmour. 

PANSY, pin'-ff. r. A kind of violet. 
See Pancy. 

,To PANT, piw*. T. n. To palpitate, 
to beat ai th? heart in fuddea terrour 
or after hard labour ; to have ^e 
bmftkeaTJng, asforwantofbrcathj 
to long, lo wifli eameAlv. 

PANT, pint'. {. FaJpitauoD, motion 
of the heart 

PANTALOON, |^:tl.!i'ii. f. ,A 



PAP 

ma&'t ganDent in which the brmhn 

and Rockinga are all of a ptccc; 4 

charafter ia a pantomime. 
PANTHEON. pin-iK'-ia. £ A' 

temple of all the ffodi. 
PANTHER, pln-.ihir. f. AfpotHd 

wild beaft, a lynx, a pard. 
PANTILE, pin'-tlie. C. Agnttef 
PANTINGLY, pin'-Uog-l^. 

With patpitadoo. 
PANTLER, pint'-ltr. f. Tie oft 

cer in a great fimily, who k^fs tkt 

bread. '' 

PANTOFLE, pin-t&U f. Albncr. 
PANTOMIME, pjw'-ia-mloe. C 
. One who hu the power of univatt 

mimickry, one who cjipreCn li 
• meaning b^ mute afiioo ; a lent, ' 

tale exhibited only in geftore a 

djDib-fhow. 
PANTRY, pio'-tr^. f. Therooai 

which proviGoni are repofited. 
PAP, pip'., f. The nipple, a d^ 

food made far infa'ou wt^ bm 
' boiled.in water i thepuIpoffrmL 
PAPA, pi-pi: f. Afond-naaelh 

father, ufed in many lanjraaee 
PAPACY, pl'-pl-(/. f. fa, 

office and dignity of bilhopsofKMl 
PAPAL, p3'.pil, a. Popi(h,bd«^ 

ing to the pope, annexed to tbeW 

Ihoprick of Rome. 
PAPAVEROUS, ^.piir'-vir 4). 
■' Refembling poppies. 
PAPER, pf-p&r, f. SnbAaacei 

which mea writ«and print. 
PAPER, pi'.pAr. a. Any thing S^ 

or thin. 
To PAPER, pl'-pir. ». a. Toi» 
. giAer. Not ufed. To fumtlh wA 

paper hangiggi. 
PAPERMAKgR, p&'-p&r-mi-kar. C 

One who makei paper. 
FAPERMILL,p&'-p4r-mO. f. Ami 

in which ragg are ground for par* 
PAPESCENT, pl.p4,'-(ini. a. C 



taining pap, pulpy. 
4PILro,pl.pir-lj6.r. Abotterfc 
PAPILIONACEOUS, pi-pfl-yfi* 



(h4). a. Refembling a butter^. 
Applied chiefly tO' the flowen d 



foroe plant!. 
PAPILLARY, pS-p!Mir.t. 1 
PAPILLOUS, pi-i^'-Uu. i 



a.»P> 



PAR 

eBnIgent vttbh, or rethnbUncei of 
pipi. 

PAPIST, pl'-pIS. L One thiit idberu 
10 the conmaDion of the pope and 
chorch of Rone. 

PAPISTICAL, pi-fis'-tf-kO. k. Po- 
pish, idhertat lo papery. 

PAPISTRY, pl'-plf.ti^. f. Popery, 
die dodrine of the Romilh church. 

PAPPOUS, plp'-pAi. >. HiTiDg foft 

S' bt down growing ont «f the feeda 
feme pknti, fuch u thiftlei ; 

dowey. 
PAPPy, pip'-i^. t. Soft, foccdent, 

eail; divided. 
PAIt, pi'r. f. State of eqnilit]', eqoi-t 

nknce, eqnal vilue. 
TAKABLE, plr'-ibl. f. A liminiwk, 

» tthtioi) under whkh fomething 

tIfeiifigDred. 
JARABOLA, pi.rib'-b&-U. f. One 

oTtbe coaick feOioni. 
.PARABOLICAL, pir^-bil'- 



, pir^-bil'- J 
[jlr-i-b«'-Ik. 3 "'■ 



PARABOLICK, pli ^ 

ix^eStd bf parable or limilitude ; 
biTiB£ the nMtare n ibrm of a pa- 
nhalT 

PARABOLIC ALLY. pir-l-bAl'-^ 
i^j. ad. B; wiy of parable or 
iulinidei in the form of a para- 
bola. ^ 

PARABOLTFORM, pSr-ri-bfil'-^ 
Ann. a. Haviag the form of a pa- 
labola. 

PARABOLISM, pi-rib'-b6.!Iim. f. 
Inalgebra, the divifion of the term) 
of an tqamtioo, fay a known qaan- 
uty thtt ii iDvolred or multiplied in 
ihefirftterro. 

PARABOLOID. pi-rlb'-b6-Ioid. f. 
A paraboliform carve io geometry. 

PARACENTESIS, pir-i-iin-ii'-fh. 
i- The operation of tapping for 
dropfv. 

PARACENTRICAL 

PARACENTRIC^. 
. trik. 

De*iiting from circularity. 
PARACHUTE, pir'-i- fliAt. f. A ma- 

chist to defcend through the air by. 
PARACLETE, fif.i-kiit.S. Acorn- 

faner i ta advocate. 



tL. pir-l--^ 
«'pir.l.i4n'.f ' 



FAR 

PARADE, pii-ri'de. f. Show, ofteo.: 
tation ; military order i place where 
troopt draw up to do duty and 
moDDtgaaid; guard, pofture of de- 
fence. 

To PARADE, pi-a'de. r. t. T« 
draw ap on the parade. 

To PARADE, pi-il'de. y. n. Tff 
make a Outw, to walk or lide witk 
often tation. 

PARADIGM, plr'-l-dlm. f. Exam- 
pie. 

PARADISE, pir'.&.dlle. f. Tlie 
blUiful region* in which the firft 



regtont i 
placed; 



any place of fe&- 
city. 

PARADISIACAL,pir-i-d(f-l'.i-ka 
a. Suiting paradiife, making para- 
dife. 

PARADOX, pir'.i-d&k9. LAW- 
net contrary to received optnioD} 
an aflertioD contrary to appearance, 

PARAD0XICAL.pir.i.d6k'-i^-kti. 
a. 'Having the nature of a para- 
dox; indued to new teneti, or 
notiou contrary to received 0|pi> 
nioDt. 

PARADOXICALLY. pir-i-dik'-»J- 
k^l-^. sd. Id a paradoxical maa> 
ner. 

PARADOXrCALNESS.pir-i-dok'- 
if-kiUnit. {. Sute of being para. 

PARADOXOLOGY.plr-i-dik-iil*- 
Ift-dzh^. f. The ufe of paradozei. 

PARAGOGE, plr-i-gfi'-dzhft. f. A 
fcnre kvhereby a letter or fyilable ia 
added at the end of a word., 

PARAGON, pir'-l.g&n. (. A model, 
a pattern, fomething fupremely ex> 
cellent. 

To PARAGON, pSr'-igin. v.;a. To 






iial. 



PARAGRAPH, pir'-i-grlf. f. A 

dillinft part 3f a difcourfe. 
PARAGRAPHICALLY, picl- 

gTif'-{f-ki\-f,ad. By paragraph). 
PARALLACTICAL, pir-i-T 

lAk'-t^-kil. ' 

PARALLACTICKf 

Uk'-tlk. 

Pertainiog to a parallax. 
PARALLAX, plr'-ilikt. f. The 

dillancc between the true and appa- 
rent 



paragrapn). 

pi,-i-i 
piij. f • 



PAR 

rent place of 107 ftu viewed froiii 
tbe earth. 

PARALLEL, p&r'-i-lil. a. Exiend- 
cd in the fame dirt^oii, and pre 
iierring alwaya ihe fame diAance . 
baring the f^me tendency ; conuna- 
ing the r e rem b lance tbroogfa many 
parcicuUra, equal. 

PARALLEL, pir'-S-J4l. f. Lines 
coDtiDuing their conrfe, and flill 
lemaining at the fame dtftance from 
each other ; Tinea on the globe marlc- 
ing the latitude ; diredian conform - 
Able to that of another line; re. 
femblance, conformity continued 
thrOHgh maoy panicularii compa- 
rifon made ; any thing rcfembiing 
another. 

To PARALLEL, p4r'-i-lil. v. a. 
To place fo 3) always to keep the 
fa*ine dire&ion with another line ; to 
keep in the fame direftion, to level ; 
10 correfpond to ; to be equal to, to 
refemble through many particujara ; 
to compare, 

PARALLELISM. pir'-i-liUkm. f. 
State of being parallel. 

PARALLELOGRAM, pir-i-lil'-li'- 
grim. (. In geometry, a right Uned 
.quadrilateral Ggure, the oppofitc 
fides or which are parallel and equal. 

PARALLELOGRAMICAL, pir-J- 
WI-&-gri[n'-^-kil. a. Having the 
properties of a parallelogriin. 

PJ^RALLELOPIPED. fi.ri-lil-C- 
pip Id. f. A folid fignre contained 
under fix parallelograms. 

PARALOGISM, pi-ril'-a-dzhlzm. r. 
A falfc argument. 

To PARALOGIZE, pi-Tll'-Vglze. 
T. n." To reafon fophilHcally. 

PARALOGY, pi-r4l'-6 dzhf. f. 
Falfe reafoning. 

PARALYSIS, pi-ral' J-sh. f. A 
palfy. 

PARALYTICAL, pir-i-lh'-f. 



k£l. 



AL, pir-i-Ut'-f.-l 
K, pir-l-lfi'-lk. S ' 



PARALYTICK, pii 

PaTfiM, inclined to palfy. 
PARAMOUNT, pii'-i-mount. a. 
Superionr, having tbe higheHjurif- 
diftion; as lord Paramount, the 
chief of the feignioty ; efflioent, of 
the bigbeft order. 



PAR 

PARAMOUNT, p4r'-i-niMM. f. 

The chief. 
PARAMOUR, pir'-i-mftre. f. A' 

lover or wooer ; a miflrefa. 
PARANYMPH, p*r'-i-nimf. f. A 

bridesoan, one who leadi the biidt '. 

to her marriage ; one who counie- ' 

nancea^ or fupporta another. Not , 

ofed. 
PARAPEGM>pii'-&-pfm.f. A bra- 
zen table 6xed to a pillar, on which 

laws and proclamatioaa were in- 

ciently engraved j a table of aftro- 

no mica] obfervation). 
PARAPET, pir'-i-pit. f. A mD 

bread high. 
PARAPH, pir'-if. f. Akindoffloa- 

rilh under a name, lo render tl>e 

lignfltare more difficult to coualer- 

fcit. 
PARAPHERNALIA, pir-Lfir-al'- 

lyi. f. Goods in the wife's difpoW. 
PARAPHIMOSIS, pir-i-fl-mS'-iIi." 

f. A difeafe when the prepuce 

cannot be drawn over the glaar. 
PARAPHRASE, pir'-i-frize. f. A 

loofe interpretation, an ejfplanaiioa 

in'many words. 
ToPARAPHRASEipJr'-i-frlre.v.a. 

To interpret with laxity of erptef- 

fion, to trannate Joofcly. 
PARAPHRAST, pir'-i-frift. f. A 

lar interpreter, one who ejtpUini it 

many words, 
PARPAHRASTICAL, pir-l- 

fris'-i^kil. 
PARAPHRASTICK. 

frii'-tlk. 

Lax in interpretation, not literal, sol 

verbal. 
PARAPHRENITIS. pir-J-fri-nr-th. 

f. An inflammation of the dia- 
phragm. 
PARASAHG, pir'-i-slag. {. A ftf 

fian meafure of length. 
PARASITE pir'-i-jite. f. One tStt 

frequents rich tables, and Canu hll 

welcome by flnttery; 
PARASITICAL, pir-i-iii'-*- ' 

ki!. 
PARASITICK, . 

Flattering, wheedling ; living opfl* 

PARASOL, plr'-i-iiie. f. A fowll 
bat 



AL. pir-l- J 
K. plr-i-r 



>L, pir-i-iii'.^- "i 
:, pir-i-iIi'-Ht. ) 



J 



PAR 

Girt of euap7 or nnbielU eirried 
over the kralL 

PARATHESIS, pi-rlth'-^-rfi-f. A 
igare in grammu where two or 
swre fubltantives are put in the 
bag nfe, oppofiriod ; in rhetorick 
■ Aiort hint with a promili; of futdre 
eoUrjeineiit ; the muter contuned 
between two crotchett. 

To PARBOIL, p4'r-boiI. t. a. To 
Ufboil. 

PARCEL. pi'r-j{l. f. A fmall Bondle ; 
a put of the whole taken feparate- 
I7; a qnaotit}' or tntftt ^ number 
of perfoDSi 1n contempt; any nua- 
ber or qaantiif, id contempt. - 

To P.ARCEL, pi'r-iU. ». a. Todivide 
mto portion) ; to make op ioto a 

To PARCH, pl'rtih. V. a, Tobnro 
firiiily and fupcrfidally. 

To PARCH, iJ'rift. v. d. To be 
(brched. 

FARCHMBNT. pi'rtOi.miat. f. 
Skint dreffed for the writer. 

PARD, pl'rd. 7 f. The leo- 

PARDALE. pJ'r-dile. | pard; in 
fotUj any of the fpotted beafta. 

To ?ARDON, pi'rdn. t. a. To <x- 
cdIc an offender ; to forgive 3 crime j 
urenit a penalty J Pardon me, i^ 
a word or ciril denial or flight apo- 
logy. 

Pardon, pi'rdn. r. Forgiveneri of 
n ofirader j forgivenefs of a crime 
bdnlgeoce ; remiffion of penalty 
forgivenef) received; warrant offor 
^veaefi, or esempcioii from punilh- 

FAKDONABLE.p&'nlD-ibl.a. Veni- 
al, cxcnfable. 

PARDON AH LENESS, p4'rdn-ibl- 
0^- f. Vcnialnefa, fulceptibility of 
pirdon. 

P.«DONABLY, pi'rdn -ib-lf^. ad. 
VeniiJIy, excuTibly. 

7ARDUN&K, pi'rdn-Ar. f. One who 
Jorgivei another ; fetlowt that car. 
riU abcat the pope's iodnlgencic*, 
aad fold them to fuch ai woaJd buy 
tbcn. 

To PARE, pS'te- *■ «■ To cot off 
ntreDiiiei or the furface, to cot 
Mn; hj Halt and fittl^ to dinuniih. 



OUS, pi-^J 
IS, pi-rin'-r" 



FAR 

PAREGORICK, pjr.«.g6r'-nr. g; 
'^aving the power in medicine to 
mfort, moliif^, and alTuage. 
PARENCHYMA, pi-rin'-k^mi. f. 

A fpongy or poroui fubftance ; th« 

pith of a plant. 
PARENCHYMATOUS, pi-") 

tin-kim'-i-tds. ' 

PAREMCHYMOUS, 

k^mfii. 

Relating to the parenchyma, fpongy. 

pithy. 
PARENETICK, pjr.*-nit'-lk. a. 

Hortatory. 
PARENESIS, pM'-n*-aI». f- P*'- 

fualiofl. 
PARENT, pl'-rint. f. A father or 

mother. 
PARENTAGE, pir'-in-ildxh. f. 

£xtra3ion, birth, condiiion with 

refpefl to parents. 
PARENTAL, pi-r£n'.t*l. a. Be- 
coming parenia, pertaining to p^ 

rent). 
PARBNTATION, pi-tin-tS'-Mn. 

f. Something done o^ faid in honour 

of the dead, 
PARENTHESIS,, pi-iin'-ih<-»Ij. C 

A fenience fo incladed in anoiher 

fenieoce, as that it may be taken 

one, without injuring (he ftnfe of 

that which endofetit; being conv- 
' monly marked thus ( ). 
PARENTHETICAL, pi rin-thit'- 

j'-kH, a. Pertaining to a parcn- 

thrfis. 
PARER, pi're-^r. f. An tnftnimeiit 

lo cut away the farface. 
PARERGY, pir'.ir-dzh^. f. Some- 
thing unimportant, f6mething done 

by the by. 
PARGET, pi'r-dzWt. f. Plaller laid 

upon roofs of rooms. 
To PARGET, pi'r-dzhit.v.a. T« 

cover with plafier. 
PARGETER, pi'r-dEb«c-fii-. f. A 

plafterer. 
PARHELION, p4r.h4'.I^-io. f. A 

mock fun. 
PARIETAL, pi rl'-i-iil. a. Conftl^ 

tuting the fides or walls. 
PARING, pi'-rlng. f. Thai whicH 

is pared off any thing, the rind, 
PARISH, pir'-ilh. i. The parrioular 
charfo * 



PAR 

-charge of tfae kcaiu ^rieft ; a f^- 

ticnlu' divifion or ii&n&, having 

officer! sf it'i owii> and generally a 

cbwtb. ' 
PARISH, pir'-IIh. a. BeloDging to 

the parilh, having the care of the 

panlh ; maintaioed hy ihe parifh. 
PARISHIONER, pi-rlfli'-ftn-ir. f. 
' One that b'elonga 10 the parifh. 
PARtSYLLABICAL, pi^-^5^Mib'- 

j-kil. a. Having an equal number of 

ryllablei. 
PARITOR, pir'-^-tbr. f. A betdle, 
. a rDinrooiier of the ceitrta of dvit 
. law. 
PARITY, plrMc:^ f. Equality, re- 

femblance. 
PARK, pi'rkr. f. A piece of ground 

endofed and Aored with deer and 

other beaftt of chafe. 
To PARK, pi'rlc. T, t. To eoclde «t 

in a park. 
PARKER, pi'rk-ftr. f^ A park- 
keeper. 
PARKLEAV&S. D&'rk-Uvs. f. A 

herb. 
PARLB, pi'ri. f. CwTerfanoa, talk, 

oral treaty. 
To PARLEY, pi'r-lf . r. n. To t«at 

by word of month, to talk,todi(cafi 

any thing orally. 
PARLEY, pi'r-I^. f. Oral treaty, 

talk, conference, difcuffion by word 

of tnonih. 
PARLIAMENT, pl'r-l^-mimt. f. 

The aflembty of the kine, lorda 
. and commons; which aflemoly ti of 

all others tftt higheft, and of great. 

eft auihor^y. 
PARLIAMENTARY, p&r-I^.m^n'. 
. i£r-^. a. Enacted by parliament, 

flitting the parliament, pertain fng to 

parliament. 
PARLOUR, pi'r-l&r. f. A room in 

monaHeriu, where the retigious 

neet and converfe ; a room in houfei 

on the groand floor, elegantly fur- 
. ni&ed lor reception or entertain. 
. ment. 
PARLOUS, pi'r-lS). a. Keen, 

fprightly, waggiQt. Not in ufc. 
PAROCHIAL, pS-r&'.fcyil. a. Be- 
longing to a parifh. 
PARODY, p^'•&-d^ f. A kind of 



PAR 

wridng, in vhJch the wonli i^ ta 
totbor or his thoaghti are ttben, 
and by a flight change adapted lo 
fome new pnrpofe. ^ 

To PARODY, ^^-if. ».a. To 
copy by way of parody. 

PARONYMOUS, pi-rin'-f-nt). a. 
Refembling another word, 

PAROLE, pi-t&te. f. Word girea 
a> an alTiirance. 

PARONOMASIA, plr.&-n&-Bi'- 
zh^-i, f, A rhetoncal figure, in 
which, by the change of a letter or 
fyllable, feveral thing* are allnded 
to. 

PAROQUET, pir'.fc-Wt.f. A fmall 
fpecies of parrot. 

PAROTID, pi-r£t'-id. a. Bdonging 
to the gluidt uotler and behind the 
ear. 

PAROTIS, pi.T6'-t{9. f, A tuiDoar 
in the glandule* behind and abott 
tbe eart. 

PAROXYSM, pir'.&k.ilsm, f. A 
fit, periodical exacerbation of a £f> 
eafe, 

PARRICIDE, pir'-r^-dde, f. One 
who deftrayt bit fiither ; one wba 
deftroyt or inndei any to whom he 
owei pardcalar reverence ; the mnr- 
der of a father, mu^r of one to 
whom reverence i* doe. 

PARRICIDAL, p4r- ' *' 

PARRICIDIOUS, I 

Relating to parricide^ oominjtling 

parricitK. 

PARROT, p&/-r&t. f. A partkotonr- 
ed bird of^ the fpedet erf the hooked 
bill, remarkable (or the cxafi imi- 
tation of the human voice. 

To PARRY, pkr'-rf. r. a. Topnt 
by ihruft), to fence. 

To PARSE, pi'ri. v. a. To refelrea 
fentence into the dementi or parta 
of fpeech. 

PARSIMONIOUS, pir.ijt.m&'-n}-&s. 
a. Covetous, frngs), fpariog. 

PARSIMONIOUSLY, pir-ff-oA'. 
nyfif-l^. ad, Frngally, fparingly. 

PARSIMONIOUSNESS, pdr-sj- 
mi'-nyAf-nis. f. A tUfpofitioo to 
fpare and fave, 

PARSIMONY. pi'r-^-otiD.^. C 
fnigaStf 



, p4r-t+-d'-dil. 7 
FS, pir.rj..id'- { a 



PAR 

Vnff£ty, covftoofnefs, nigfrvdli- 

f ARSLEY. pl'rf.^. f. A jrfant. 

PARSNEP,p4'rf-nip. f. A plant. 

PARSON, [d'rfn. f. Th« priefl of a 
pirillii one that has a parochial 
chirga or cure of fonli j a clergy- 
BiD ; it ii applied ta the teacheri of 
tlie Prelbyteriap). 

fARSONAGB. pi'rfn-idjh. f. The 
bneGce of a par) lb. 

PART, pji'rt. f. SamethiDg lefa than 
tht whd«, a portion, a quantity ta- 
ken from a Urger quantity { thai 
which in ditrifion fatli to each ; 
San i 6de, party ; particular ofSce 
01 chancer ; cbaraAer appropriaidd 
b 1 ptay i bofinefs, duty ; relation 
rtdproeal j in good part, in ill part, 
ai veil done, ai'ill done. In the 
plnrtl, quafide*, powrri, ^altle) ; 
wrtcn, region). dillriSs. 

?ART. pi^rt. ad. Partly, in fooie 
mnfcre. Not in life. 

T(.PART,pi'K.,v.a. To divide, to 
Oiire, to diltribate ] to fepardte, to 
afaiiite ; to hretk into ptecei ; to 
beep afupder ; to fcparaie combat - 
asu; tofecern. 

•To PART. pS'rt. r. n. To be fepa- 
nc«l; to take farewell i to have 
ftart ; to go away, to fet oat ; To 
put with, to qoit, to refign, to lofe. 

yAgTABLE, pi'rt-*bLa. Divifible, 
loch u may be parked, 

CARTAGE, pi'r-tldzii. f. Dirifion, 
' adof jharingor parting. 
1 To PARTAKE, pir-ii'kc. v.n. To 
1«« Iharf of any thing ; to pariici- 
; ptte, a> have fomctbing of tbe pro- 
petty, nainre, pr right ; to be ad- 
' Bitted to, not to be excluded. 

ToPARlAKE, pir-tJ'ke. v;«. To 
Oute, to ha*e part in. 

PARTAKEN. pir-tSTtn. Paff. part. 

^OfPAaTAKl. 

fARTA!tER.p*r-ti'-k4r,r. Aptrt- 
■V in pofleffiiini, B 8»Ter of any 
Ainr, to allbciate with ; accomplice, 
Mn5«e. . 

rUlTBR. pi'rt.ir. f. One that parts 

orkMrate*. 
f ARTBRRE, plr-ti're, f. A Itrd dU 
I *i6m of groaod, 
',. vn. II, 



FAR, 

PARTIAL, pi'r-lliil. k. Indinei an- 
tecedently to favour one pafty in a 
caufe, or one fide of the queHioa 
more than the other ; inclined lA f]U 
voar wttboBt reafon j affefling onl^ 
one part, fabfifting only in a pattj 
not nniverfal. 

PARTIALITY, pir-Ail'.^-t^ f. 
Unequal Rate of the judgmeAt atil 
favour of one above tbe other. 

ToPARTIALiZE.pi'r-Qiil.lae.T.«. 
To make partiiJ. 

PARTIALLY, pi'r-fliit-f. ad. With 
uDJuft fav9ar or diQike { in pa^t, not 
toally. 

PARTIBTLITY, plr-tf-bll'-^tj. t 
DiviCbilicy, feparability. 

PARTIBLE. ptrt-.lbl.L DivifiMe, 
feparable. 

P^RTiCIPABLE, pfr-ils'-sf.plU.' 
a. Sucb u may be Ihared or par- 
take;). 

PARTICIPANT, pir.ti,'^-p4«.*. 
Sharing, having (hare or part. 

To PARTICIPATE, pir-t(i'.rf.plic, 
V. n. To partake^ to have (bare ; to 
have part of more things than one j* 
to have part of foipethtng m am- 
nion with another. 

TopARTlCipATE.pir-ih'-iJ.pJtc. 
V' a. To partake, to receive part of* 
to ntare. 

PARTICIPATION, pir-tlf-s^p}'- 
ShbiB. f. The ftate of ihiring fome- 
^ng in common [ the afi or ftate . 
of partakiog ' or having part of 
fomething; diflribut Ion, oivifion in- 
to (hares. ■ 

PARTICIPIAL, fliT'tf'sI^-fyU. a. 
Having the nature of a participle. 

PARTICIPIALLY,p4r.t#-j|p'-pyiI- 
f. ad. In the fenfe uid manner of 
a participle. 

PARTICIPLE, pi'r-tj-rfpl. f. A 
word partaking at ooce the qnalitiei 
of a Tioun and verb, 

PARTICLE, pi'r-tlkl. f. Any fmall 
portion of a ereater fubftancti m 
word unvaried Dy inflexion. 

PARTICULAR. pir.iik'-&-Mr. a. 
Relating to fiogle perfoni, not ge- 
neral i indiTidual, one'diltinfl from 
others ; noting p rope i ties or tbioga 
peculiar j attentive te ihiqgi fingle 



PAR 

4. 

■il4 £$iiiA ; finglCf net gnenl t 
qdd, having fometbing that emi- 
Bcntty diltingui&Ki bim iroia others. 

PARTICULAR. pir-tU'-ii-tir. f. A 
* £ngle- inftutce, a fingle punt ; in- 
dividual, piivitp perien '; private 
incerrll; private chara^er, TiDgle 
felf, fUie of >A individual ; a mi- 
iiat« detail of tluDgi fingly eoDrae- 
med ; diftinfl, not general recitat. 

FAftTieULARrry, pif-tjlt-kl-llr'- 
^-t^. f. Difitnd notice or enume- 
radon, not general aiTcrtion i Angle- 
nefi, ituUndiulit]' ; petty account, 
pfivM^ incident i foroetbioj[ pecji- 

• liar. 

To PARTICULARIZE, pjir-tlk'-fl- 
li-tlzc. T. a. To wention diftinfUy. 
to detail, to fhow minuielv. 

pARTiQOLARLY, , pjr-.t!t'.a-]4r. 
; 1^. ad. OiftinaJy, fingly, net noi- 
verfilly} in aa cxtradrdinairjr - dc- 

gTM. ' 

TARtlNp, pii'-tfog. f. A diTidon, 
an opening i the (^erenoDj'in taking 

PARTISAN, pir-t^-Un'. f. A kind 
of pike or hnlbcrcii in adherent to 
ft faaiont the cpmmaii4er of i 

T^Ti'tION, pt-tMi'.iti. f. The 
3£t of dividing,! Ibte of being di- 
vided i divifton, reparation, diftinc- 
tion ; part divided from the reft, fe- 

I I«rate pirc ; that by which diSerent 
part* are fcparated ; part where fe- 
paration » made. 

To PARTITION, f^r.tl(h'-4n. t... 
' Tadiyidc iato dilUn^ py,t$,' Little 

■ ufed. ■- 

PARTLKT. p;'rt.l[t. r. A name 
' given to a hen, tlfe'onginai fignif- 

cation being a rulf or band. 
FARTLV>piVt.l^ ad, Infome mra. 

fure, in foaic degree. 
PARTNER, pl'tt-nftr, f. Partal«r, 

Aiarer, one who hu pfrt in any 

things one who dances wiih anolher. 
•foPARTNpR^ piVt-nk. V. a. To 

jtHn, to afibctate ' with it partner. 

■ \Mt nfed. 
?^t\TN£RSHiP, p4'rt.nfir.Wp. f. 

lout interelt or propeiLy j the union 
If iwg (w ipgre in the bn; Hade, 



PARTOOK, pir-#'. Pretoiieef 
P*aTAic'i. 

PARTRmGE. fj'r-ttldih. £ A 
bird of game. 

PARTURIENT, pir'ii'-rf-*«- «•. 
About to bring forth. 

PARTURIT1C5N, pir-pl...Hh'-4ii. C 
The flate of bqii^ about to briag 
forth. 

PARTy. pi'f.tf: t A namWof 
perfont con federated by fimiUmy 
of deigns or opinion) in opppfaioq 
to otherj ; One of two litigasU ; OM 
concerned in any aftair'j £de, per^ 
fpni engaged againft each otber; 
caufe, Jide -,■ a {e\t& afl«i^bly ; par- 
ticular peifon,a[>crfondiftindfron, 
or opfrafed to, another ; a deiac^- 
mcntof foldiera. 



PARTY-COLOURED, pi'r-tj.yi, 
I&fd. i - ■ - '■■■ '- - ' 
ioiirs. 



^rd. if Having 



ED, pi 
liiy^ffil 



\xy it co- 



PA\TY-JURY, p4'r-tj.iihfi;-rt. t 
A jury compofed of. wtiyc* and fe 

PaS?"^-MAN, |4'r-i#-iniii- f. A 

fa£liout perfbn j i^n abettor of ■ 

party. 
PARTY-WALL, pi>^-wSI. r, 

Wall that feparatea one hpofe (nq 

the nexti 
PARVlTOOE, pi'r-v^-iM. f, Link- 

PARVITY. pi'f-v^-tj. f. Liidepefi, 
minutenefi. 

PASCHAL, p^'-kal. a. Rdadnf to. 

I the palTovcr ; reUttng tO Eallcr. 

;ToPA,SU,pijh'. T. a. Toftiike.H 

J crulh. 

|PAS(y3E.FL0i;^EIU i>ifc'-flow-lr< 
f. A plant. 

PASQpIL; pJi'-kvyn. ■) 

PASQUIN, pJi'-lw-tni >■ {> 

PAS^INADE, i^f-kwin-i'de.) 
A laapoen. 

To PASS.'pis'. ». n. To gp, to more 
from one pl^ce to another, to he 
. prqgreS^c.] to go, to make w»7 ; 
to mal^e trtn&aoii from O0« ^S 
to another; to vaniQi, to be lo^i 
to be fpcai, to go away t to he ^ 
an'end, to be over ; to he chingM 
by regular gyadation ; to bp (nafl"! 
cd i to gun ncepttfiu. to heCOM 



PA S 

Cdrrent; (0 octmi to be trmraaedi 
to dncrinioc jnilly, to judge capi- 
tally : to exceed ; to chrufi, to make 
a ^aOi in fenciog ; to onli ; to eo 
(brough ibe alimentary dad ; to be 
taaialcrable Jlate; ToPafi away, 
lobe l6fi, to elide off i to vanilh ; 
to coin* to Pah, to be efFeAed. 

tt fASS, fW. T. a. To go beyood ; 
to go throagb, at tbe horfe Pafled 
tbe river ; to ffvend time i to move 
^tilj i w transfer to uioihcr pro- 
p^ietA't io ftraiDf to percolate ; to 
nat, t9 let bnt ; tp otter cere moni- 
in&j; (o utter folemnly j to cranf- 
■m; to put an cod to ; to furpad, 
to eJrcel ; to omit, to ncglefl ) to 
tnnlceod, to tranrgrcTi i to admit, < 
to lUow ; to enad a law ; to impofe 
fraadaleatly ; to praflife' anrdly, 
ta Bake facoeed { to fend from one 
pliee to'aoother ; "to Paf) away, to 
Vead,lowafle; To PaTj by, to ex- 
oTe, to toTffy't t to neglefl, to dif- 
i*gard } To PaTi over, to omit, to 

. fetgOBnreearded. 

PASSfpiy. f A narrow entrance, ao 
iKSoe ; Railage, road ; a permiffion ', 
to p> OT coine any wlitre ; an order ' 
b^vhid) vagraoti or impotent per-i 
Hoiarefcnt totheir place of abode ;- 
paOt, tbinS, in fencing ; ilate, con- ' 

. oiiiiin. 

PASSABLE, pii'o&bl. a. PoITible t^ 
k paScd or triLTcllcd tliroiigh or 
^er; fopportablei tolerable, atlpw'^ 
t^t; cipAtleof idmilEoa or lecep-i 

riSSADO. plf-sl'^. r. Api^,a 

FASSAGB, p4»'..Idzb. f. Aft of paff- 
iigttravil, ^ii^e, jbvacy ; road, 
wiyi enirmtx or exit, liberty to 
(«■! iotelle&ual admittance, meo- 
■ Bofeitlcd SatCi.in- 



^^i, tranladioo r !■->>. w mtrvm., 

Soslc place in a writing. 

mJED,i,ift'.Pr«.andpari.of?Ai». 

MSSmdER, pii'-tln-dzhir, f. 

A trarellerj, one who ii upon the 

' IM<U ji wiyrircrt ooe who hirca ip 



*^ vekicfr the liberty of traveiline, 
ASSER,p„'..fir.f.6i»wlKi • 
Mi^uiipw the rata. 



fASSER, 



paJe^t 



PAS. 
PAssiBiLiTY, pii'-sf-bn'r^tif. r. 

puality 9f receiving imprellion 
from external agenti. 

1>ASSIBLE, pi>'->lbl.«. Sufceptiveof 
intpreflion* from cJcierDa] ageoti. 

PASSIBLENESS, pis'-ilbl-ni.. f. 
Quality of receiving impreffioo* 
from cxterq^ agents, 

PASSING, pis'-iing. part. k. Sii- 
preme, for^aSing other*, emupit ( it 
u ored adverbially to enforce tbs 
meaningof another word; exceeding. 

PASSINCBELL, pis'-iloe-bil. f. 
The bell which ringi at toe ^our of 
departure, to obtain prayers for the 
pafling foul; it I) often ofed for.tht 
Dell which riogi immediately uTtar 
death. 

PASSION, pllb'.&n. r. Any e$ea 
caufed by extemil xgency ; violent 
commotidn of the mina ; angpr } 
zeal, ardour ; love: cagernefsj em- 
^acically, the laft falFering of the 
Redeemer of the world- 

PASSION-FLOWER, pUh'-iaJloaf- 
&r. f. A ptaitt. 

PASSION- WEEK, pilh'-fii-wflt. C 
The we^k iannediately pn^e^w 
Rafter, named in commeDontMi) 3 
our Saviour,'* cncifiuon. 

PASSIONATE, pilb'-i-nit. , *r 
Moved by paffion, caofiog or^ex- 
preffing great commotion of mpd f 

, ealily moved to auger. 

PASSIONATELY, piQi'-fi-nit-lf. 
ad. With paflion, with deftre^ love, 
or hatred, with great commotion of 
JDind I angrily. ^ 

P ASSIGN AT£NESS,_ , pUh'-i-nit- 
BJi. {. State of being fulyeA IQ 
paffion { rehemence of mind. 

PASSIVE, pii'-ilv. a.' Recetvtng (m- 
preHion from Ibme external agent) 
unrefifting, not oppofing ; f^fferipg* 
not-afting; in grammar, a vcrfl 
PafCve i> that which Rgoi&ct pa&>iit 

PASS[VRLy,pii'>Jv.l^, ad.. With 
a pa five nature. 

PASSiVEN&SS,:p&i'.ilv-Dii.f.Qs*- 
lity of receiving impreffioa from eX' 
tenal »geoni paffibilityi poMrt^ 
fafferiog. , ., 

PASSIVlTY»Ha-»l»'-lt-J. f. Pftftr*- 



»■» 



FA<1U 



PAS 

FASSOVER. pii'.ft-v&r. (. A ft^d 
ioftituted unong the Jewi, id me- 
mory of the tinie when God, fmit- 
ing the firft-born of the Egyptiani, 
FulTed over the hibttatJoni ,of the 
HebrcM; the facrifice killed. 

PASSPORT, pii'-pirt. £ Permiffion 
of ftdice. 

PAST, pift'. paniciput t. Not pre- 
fent, not to come ; f^ent, gone 
throDgh, undergone. 

PAST, pifl'. f. Ellipticilly life.! for 
paft ume. 

PAST, pifl'. prep. Beyond io time ; 
OD longer capable of; beyond, out 
ofreachhofi beyond, further ihai^ j 
above, mere than. 

TASTE; pi'fte, f. Any thing mued 

. Dp fo.ai {0 he vifcoiu ibd tena- 
cious; ftower and water boilpd to- 

' Sethrt-. fo a'l lo make a cement j ar- 
^Bcial' mixture, in imitation of pre- 
eibui fton«, ' 
. -Tb PASTE, ,pJ'fte. v. a. To f»fien 
witb.pafte. 

•PASTEBOARD, .pl'ffe.bSrd. f. 
A kiod of coarfe; thick> fti? pa- 

J»J&EBOARI>, pl'te-Wrd. a. Made 

•- i^))iiflebaard. 

PASTERK, pi»'-tfT(i; r. The diftance 

■"between the joint ne« the foot and 

' -'tiie' coronet of a borfe ; the legi of 
* inj animal in drollery, 
I PASTIL, pii'.tll. f. AroHofpafte; 

I k kind of pencil. 

! PASTIME, pis' -time, f. Sport; a- 

' mufeineiit, divcrfioo. 

PAS.T,QR, pii.'.tSr. f. A ihepherd ; 

■'-■a ^Cfgynvan -who has the c«rc of a 

pastoral; pJtM6r-fl. a. Roral, 
' rtiATck, befeeming Diepherdi, imi- 
'- taiing IhepHerds; relating to the 
■ care of foub. ' 

TASTORAL, pJi'-tfir^l. f. Appem 
relative to the incident) in a conniry 
' Kfe, «n- idyl, a bacelidc. 
PASTRY, p^>-t^^ f. The aft of ma- 
tting piei ; piei dr baked paQe ; the 
' place it^here'paftry is made. 
•PASTRV-COOK, pTs-trt-kiik. f. 
One wh()(e trade if to .make and fell 
- idauft bA«d in pkfic^ 



PAT 

PASTURABLE, pl»'-ttr-tW, a. Pft 
for pafture. 

PASTURAGE, p4.'-i4r-iddi. f. 
The bufinef) of feeding cutlet 
had* graxed bj cattle ; the ale of 
pafture. 

PASTURE, pii'-iflr. f. Food. At 
a& of feeding ; graaod on wkidt 
cattle feed j hufflan culture, ediK^ 

To PASTURE, pis'-tir. T.a. To 

place in a paAure. 
To PASTURE, pjt'-llr.; T. 0. Hi 

graze on the ground. - ' ' - 
PASTY, pii'-^. f. ApyerfcruJ 

raifed wtthOoc a dilfa ; a pfe. 
PAT, pit', a. Fit, conveniertt/eiaSlf 

fuitable. A low word. ■" 
PAT. pit', f. A light qnicfe blow. I 

tipi a fmall lumpof niatterbcitca 

into fliape with the hand. 
To PAT, pit*. Y. a. To ftrike lightlr, 

to tap. ' 

PATACOON, pit.4-fcA'n-. (. A S[«- 

~n\Qi coin worth four Ihilliagi uj 

ejght pence Englifti. 
To PATCH, pitfti'. , r. a. To afm 

with a piece fewed on^ to diect^ 

the face lyitb fmalt fpoti 'of b&i: 

filk; to mend durafily, tositBtb 

a» tt't the original ftreitgtb or 

beaoty is loft; to make npefllutds 

or different piecea. 
PATCH, pitlV. f. A piecc,ft»ed m 

to cover a hole ; a piece infertrd it 

Mofaick or variegated work; ■ 

fmall fpot of bUck iilk pat oo Ue . 

tice ; a fqull particle, a parcel of 

land. 
PATCHER, pit(hMir. f. One dm 

patches, a botcher. . 
PATCHERY, pitQi'-br-f. f. Bocelf- 

erfi bungling work, dntofufe. 
PATCHWORK, pitlh'-wirk. f. 

Work made by fewing TmiU piccct 

of different colouri iuterchangcablf 

together. 
PATB, pS'ie. r. The head. 
PATED. pi'-'Id. a. Having a pite. 
PATEFACTION'^ pit-tS-fik'-fliit 

f. AA'or Hate of opcntng. 
PATEN, pit'.in. f. A plate. 0W>- 

Icte. ,'r 

PATENT, pJt'-tiTf,^^^^« »g 



9 At 

I toaU oT all, u leturi ?atent; 
JboetluD); appropriated by letters 

PATBNT, plt'-iinl. f. A writ coo- 
frrring hne exclulive right or pri~ 



riege. 
PATENT 



ENTEE, pli.tin.t«'. f. One 

wbohu ■ patent. 
PATERNAL. p4-t*r'-nil. a. F.lher- 

\f, bating [he relation of a father i 

terediury, received ia fucceflioii 

fion ooe'i father. 
PATERNfTV, pi-tir'-nit-J. f. Fa- 

tkerlhip, tbe reUrion of afather. 
»ATH. pi'ih. f. Way, foad, iVaft. 
PATHETICAL pi-iWt'-fr-kil. 7 
PATHETICK, p*-ih4iMlc. $ *■ 

AScdiag ihe paffioni, paffioaate, 

■OFing. 
PATHETICALLY, pi-tWt'-f-kAl ^ 

kL In fuch a mviner as jnay ftrike 

&e piffioni. 
PATHETIC ALNESS, 'pl-iWt'-^ 

Ul-ii*t. f. Qiiality of feeing fia- 

ibetich, quality of mf'iing the 

Mffioni. 
iMTHLESS, pl'ijl-lis. a. Untrod- 

'ea, not marked with path). 
JATHOGNOMONiCK, pirthig- 

*6^il>An'.lk. a. SuchCgniofadif- 

ctfeuaie infeparable, defigning the 
. tfcice or real nature of ihe dUeafe ; 

noi fjmpiomatick. 
[PATHOLOGICAL, pi lh6-ladzh'- 
l j-^B. a. Relating to the lolcena or 

difniirerable eiFeai of a didempeT. 
f?ATH0'.OGIST. pi thSiMi-dihlft. 
I f. One who tteacs of pathology. , 
PATHOLOGY, p4-itit'-)A-dzhj. f. 

That part of medicine which relates 

ID die diflemperi, with their differ- 

*Mti, caufei, and eficd* iacident to 

At hnman body. 
MTHOS. pi'-iftij. f. Paffiori. 

Wnatb. afitaion of mind. 
PATHWAY, pi'ili-*a. L A road, 
, Jjjaiy a aurow way to be paffed On 

: 'ATIBLE, plf-Ibl. a. Saffcrabl*, 
,lofcr»l)le. 
, "TI8ULARY, p4.tIb'-Mir.^ a. 

; '"'^Sdfe. ^'-ihi. C The power 
• « luserioj;, indorancei ttc power 



PAT 

of «xpeAing long wkbont nge ot 
difconient, the power of fupporiiog 
injurtci without revenge ; fuferanc*. 
permiffioa ; a herb. 

PATIENT, pS'-fliAnt. a. Having the 
quality of endaring; calm und«f 
pain or iffliSion { not reveogefSl 
againft injuries, not eafily provoked; 
not haily, not vicioufly eager or inn 
petuouj. 

PATIENT, pi'-fliint. f. That which 
receive} imprellioa from ezteiD^ 
agents ; a perfon difcafcd. 

PATIENTLY. pi'-fliint-Iy. ad. 
Without [rage under pain or affltc* 
tion { without vicious impatoofity. 

PATINE. pit'-iln. f. Tbe cover af 
a chalice. 

FATLY. pJi'-I^. ad, Commodioully, 
filly. 

FATNESS, plt'-ni9. f. Fitnefi, con. 
venience. 

PATRIARCH, pl'-trj-irfc; f. One 
who governs by paternal right, the 
father and ruler of a familyi a UfllOp 
fuperiour 'to archbilhops. 

PATRIARCHAL, pj-tr^i'r-kfl. >. 
Belonging to pat,ri^rchi, fuch as waa 
po&elTed or enjoyed by patriarchs) 
belonging to bitrarchical patriarchi. 

PATRIARCHATE, pi-trj-l'r-") 
kit. C f 

PATRIARCHSHIP, pi'-tti- f 
irk-fhlp. _ } 

A bi(hoprick, fuperiour to arahbU 
Oioprickt. 

PATRIARCHY, pi'-trf-ir-k^ t 
Jurifdiflion of a patriarch, patri- 
archate. 

PATRICIAN, pi.irl(h'.2n. a. Sent- 
tonal, noble, not plebeian. 

PATRICIAN, pi-ttllh'-in. C Anb- 

PATRIMONIAL. plt-tr^-ma'-njil. 

a. Poffeffed by inbtntance. 
PATRIMONIALLY. pit-irj^-ml'- 

ny^I-y. ad. By inheritarce. 
PATRIMONY. plt•-t^^^Ilin-^ f. 

An ellatE poffefTed by inheritance. • 
PATRIOT, pJ'-tr^-6c. f. Onewhrfe 

ruling paffioa ii theloveof his coaii* 

PATRIOT. Jpi'-trf.fit. -J , 

PATRIOTICK, ( f i-trf .At'.ilfc. f ■" 

Aabtted 



*AtJ 

Mhinal lit At eait tftint*tc$aa- 

try, betongmt to ■ tittriat. 
■>AtRIOTilM, ^-trf-ix-lzm. f. 

Love of one'f coDDdT)', xeil for (hw*i 

TOBntr*. 
rATRDL,,i*-ti%'le. f. the »ft of 

going tbt robnd) in » gai-Hfon 

to (rofcrve that OrdeTs are kept ; 

they tfe»t go the rtirodi. . » 
To PATROL, j)i-tr6'le. v.n. Togo 
' the 'hmhdt' !a a cirrfb dt garrhbn. 
'tATfRON, p4'-trtn. r. One who 

countenSticei, fupptirta, or proceflsi 
• "a guaVdian . ftini ;■ advdcate, de- 

ftade'r,' VfAdlcAto'r ; one who has do- 
. liation oteicietitikil pfihrtnmt. 
iPATfttJ^lAGE, pit-.trt-Mdzh. f. 

Support, proEcflion; guirdiinlhip 
' «f iMins-; dohatkJn flf i b6iie£te, 

right of conferring, a beneJicc. 
■f ATRONAt, pit -tift-riil. a. Pro-' 

testing, fapporung, gu'aVdlng, dc- 

fenfint. 

. Patroness, pl'-trSn-ij. f. Afe- 

'■ Ufale (hat defendi. cOuh tenant es, or 

fuppoi'ts } a rcmal): guardian faint- 
to PAtl!t6NWE, pif-tftntze. v. a. 

Ta proteA, to i\ipp6rt, to dcfc'iul, 

to couotenanU. 
♦AtftONYMlCK, p4t.ti4.nfm'-inlk. 

t. PlftUeekpiCffiii^tli^iUnieorthe 

ftther or iRceAor. 
PAITBN, Blf-dfc. f. The bate ofa 
' jkUar I a flioe of wood whh till iron 

ribgt #orfi ilddcr tbe common Stoe 

^AT^NMAItftR-. p5t'-tIo.»4-kAr. 
' f. He that tnAei pattern. 

PATTEPAN, pit'-i4-pln, f. A pan 
to'bilce'a tart or ftfiiil pie. 

T» PATTER. pif-tfii'. v.n. Tomake 
ft ncHle like tne.qiiicit Aepi of maoy 
fieetr or like the beaiiBa of hail. 

PATT£R^f , plt'-Hm. 7. The on- 
final propofcd to initatiOD, the 
archetype, thii which is to be co- 
pied ; a fpecimen, a part fhown ai 
a liunple of the liH ; an ioftancCf 
at) example ; any thing cat out in 

. paper to direSt the cutting of cloih. 

PAlTJLOUS,.pit'.S-l(is. a. Optn, 
expanded. 

PAUciLooyti^r. p4-ijr-i-kwiBt. 

t. Uling fe# wonlJ. 



fAucitbearv, pi-i!r-6kwj. (. 

Spartag Atia tare fpeech. 
PAUCITY, ni'-ilt-^. f. ^ewile&^ 

fmalltieff Oftiiiinber; QneS[iit&i. 

^irniciiy. 
ToPAV£,piVe. V. a. TAliiymA 

brick o> itoae, to floOr wifl ddAe'; 

to make a paflage eafy. 
PAVE^YENT, pf ve-miat. f. ^6m , 

or bricks laid on (he ground, Scac 

floor. 
PAVER, pS'-v4r.' If. OnewHoV 
fAVJER, pS'-vyfir.l mthffonfi. 
PAVILION.pi-vil'-ly&n. f. A liM, 

a temporary or mbvealble hiah. 
To PAVILION. pS-vir-l;fiE. t.^h. 

To furiiifh With tentt ; to be 1litt- 

tered by i tent. 
PAUNCH, pi'ntfli. f. TW: billy, ilw 

regidn fl'f the giits. 
To PAUNCH. pS'ritdi. T. a. topiMca 
. or rip the betly, to exeoterata. 
PAUPER, pi'-pSr. f. Apoorperfia. 
?AUSE, pi'z. f. Afitqi, (pTw 

or time of ii^terinllTioiit fulpenlti 

doubt ; break, paragraph ; ajm- 

reat fept^atibta of the pain ofa oil- , 

courfe ; place of fufpcnding tbitToH 

Uiarked in writing ; a ftbp or iff"* 

million ill molick- 
To PAUSE, pl'x. v.n. To<ni..« 

flop, not 10 proceed, to fbrbtar.twa 
i timeitodeliberate; tobeinterbiltttf' 
\AUSER.pi'-z&r. f. Hewhopaiifo, 

lie who ocliberates, 
PAW, pi', f. The foot ofa bed o( 

preyi hand, ludicroully. 
To PAW, pi', v.n. Todrawtta 

fdre-foot aldiig the ground, a laiil: 

of impatience in a horfe. . , 

To PAW, pa'. V. a. ToUf&eirilh 

the (ore-foot ; to handle roiighly. 
PAWED, pd'd. a. Hiring paM} 

broad footed. 
To PAWT*. pi*n. v^a. Topledgt. 

tojnTB in pledge, 
PAW, pin. f. ■ Sdiheihiog girni 

in pledge ai a facurity for money 

borrowed or a promife made; the 

Sate of being pledged i a commM 

min at chefi. 
PAWNBROKER, pl'n-bri-kar. t 

One who lends mooey upoopled^* 
To PAY, p?, v.». Tftdifchargea 
dabi} 



. Jfbt; todifiBib we tt whom Wf 

tiitg ii due with 1»> .moaef ( lo 

itDM, tO' make unends by luffer-: 
' tig; tobe«i to reward, (okcoidt 

fpire; to give the eqaWalcDt for 

uj thing boagfat. 
PAY. pi', f. Wagei) hire, woaty 

pun in recant for Icrrice. 
PaYABIE; pi'-4W. 1. Due^tobs 

piid; ibcfa as cbere it power rapay- 
KAYDAY, pi' dJ. f. Diy oa wbch 

debti ue to be dtfchu-gcd or wages 

PAYEEl.pi'-ir. r One t)i*t pays. 
PAYMASIER. pi'-mif-iii-. I. One 

who u to pay, one from tctioq wages 

« reward is received, 
PAVMfcNT, pl'-mint. f. The aft 

ofpipDg; the difcbarffc of debt ot 

fov-k i a lewvd j cluDifciiieot. 

bai>d beating. 
H^, pf'. (. A well known kiod of 
.pnlfc. 
RACE, pi'i. r. Rer^ite from war; 

qiict from fvu or diRorbancei ; 

rtS From any coinmQtion ; recooci- 

Eitioa of differeocca ; a (bte not 

hiflilc ; refti freedom frflm terrour, 

^*«dy reft; fijeace, fapprcQon 

of [ht (boaghti. 
KACB, pi's. iD^ij. A woTd-coni' 

madias Gknce. 
fEACB-OFFERlNG, pif-ir-ftr- 
' kg. C AooDg the Jewa, afacriGce 

Of gift offered to God for arauement 
: ■■picamciUitionfor acuisc or^'. 

^ACEABLE. ptTibl. a. Free 
; f"xa war, free from tumult ; qoict, 
■ ladifliirbed ; not quarrctfonie, not 
: ariMlnt. 
7BACEABLENESS. pi'f Ibl-nfa. f. 

Qnetncri, difpofition to peace. . 
flACEABLY, pi'l-ib-lj. ad. With- 

■*t war, wiiboM tamult; without 

WarUace. 
mCEfUL, pi'f-fW. a. Qiiiet. not 

■■■aripacifick, mild; nudifiorbed, 

tt. frcSre. 
MACBPULLY, fi'{fii-it. ad. 

Quietly, without diflurbanceimild- 

WAaKUr,NESS, pA'f-fW-Bifc f. 
^aiet, frectai) f^ jiflurlMKC. 



PEA 

PEACEMAKER, prT-ma^-kii. ft 

Ooewlw fecoocilei difference*. 
PEACEOEPICBR. fif-or.ff.Oi. R 

Ab a$cer to keep Uie peice, » cov 

nable. 
PEACBPARTED, ptT-pftr^tld. •. 

DifmiJIed front (be world in peace. 
PEACH, p{'i£h. f. A frnitHrce t the 

fruit, 
ToPEACH. pA'tfh-'v. a. Oftrniftted 

ftom Ihxbach; to accufe of loa« 

crime. 
PBACH-COLO.OK£P> pTtAt-kbl- 

l&rd. a. Of a colour like a peach. 
PEACHlCK,pi'-tlhk.fiTbe chicken 

of a peacock. 
PEACOCK, p4'-k&k. f. Afowlenw 

■kCDt for the beauty of bia foathers. 

and particularly of bit tsil. 
PEAHEN, pd'-h^ f. Thafcmale 

of the peacock. 
PEAK, pt£'k. i. ThetopofxbiBor • 

eminence; asy tbisg accumioatedt 

the rifiog forepart of a head-drefa. 
To PEAK. pi'k. v.D. Tolookfidtly; 

10 make a mean figgre, to fncak. 
PEAL, p^'l. f. A Tucceffion of load 

founds, as of bella, ihuoder, caoDon. 
To PEAL, pil. V. D. Toplayfo- 

Icmnly and loud. 
To PEAL, p£'l. V. a. To aflkil mth 

ooife. 
PEAR, pi're. f. The name of a wdl. 

known frait-tree; the fruit. 
PEARL, pirl*. f. A gem gtnsrated 

in the body of a te&ceona fifh i a 

fpeck onthecye. 
PEARLED, pir'ld. a. AdonteAorfet 

with pearl). ■ 
PEARLEYED, pirl'-We. «. Harin^ 

afpcckin'theeye. 
PEARLGRASS. pW'-gria. > 
PEARLPLANT, p4rr-plint. \ C 
PEARLWORT, piil'-wdrt. J . 

Plants. 
PEARiY, pirl'-^. a. Aboanding with 

pearls, omiainiog pearls j refcm- 

bling pearls. 
PEARMAIN, piie-mVae. f. Ab 

apple. 
. PEARTREE, pl're-tri. f. Thetie* 

thai bears pears. 
.PEASANT, p*«'-a4ot. f. A Wad, 

OM ffhol* bofincft.U lanl labou-. 
PEA- 



PEASANTRY, pi«-.xiol-rt. f. Pet- 
fanii, rutKcb), country people, 

FEASCOD, p£fz-k6d. } {. The hufic, 

FEASHELL. ff-tbti. i tW con- 
uiD* peai. 

PEASE, pA't. f. FoodofpeaTe. 

PEAT.pd'Lf. AfpeciMoftorfufed 

■ for fife. 

PEBBLE, piWl. \ r 

PEBBLESTONE, pibl-fl&ac. $ *' 
A fioDC diftmA from flinu, being 
not in layera, but in one homoge- 

- neoDi loafi ; a round hard Hone, ra- 
ther finooch on the furface^ a^ort 

. .ofbaSard gem. 

PEBBLE-CRYSTAL, p*bl.kHf-i41. 

■ . {. Cryftalinformofnodales. 
PEBBLED, pih'ld. a. Sprinkled or 

abounding with pebblet. 
PEBBLY, pjb'-bl^. a. Full of pebbles. 
PECCABILITY, pilt-l-bil'-lt-^. f. 

State of being fiibjed to fin. 
pECCABLS.p^.kibl. a. Incident 

to fin. 

PECCADILLO, pik-i-dr.i. r. 

A petty fault, a flight crime, a ve- 
nial offence. 

PECCANCY, p4lt'-kin-jy.' f. Bad 

• quality. 

PECCANT, t.*k'-kint. a. Guilty, 
criotinal; ill difpofed, offcnGve to 
the body; wrong, deiicient, unformal. 

PECK, ptk'. {. The foorch part of a 
buflicl; proverbially, in low lan- 
guage, a great deal. 

To PECK. pik'. T. a. Toflrikewiih 
the beak ai a bird ; to pick up food 
with the beak; to Ibike wiih any 
pointed innrament ; to peck at, to 
beconcinuiJly Ending fault with. 

PECKER, vik'-khr, f. One that 
pecktj X kind of bird, as the wood' 
■ Pecker. 

PECKLED. p^'U. a. Spotted, va- 
ried with fpots. 

PECTINATED, pik'-tl-ni-tld. a. 
Standing from each other like the 
teeth of a comb. 

PECTINATION, pik-tl-nl'-Iliih. f. 
The flate of being peSinated. 
.PECTORAL, pik'-iir-i). a. Belong- 
ing to the breall ; fuitcd to ftrcngihen 
th^ breaft aikd Domach. 

PECTORAL, p«k'.[4r41. f. A 



PED 

breaft.plafe ; a medicine pniper t« 

fltengthcn the breaft and ftomach. 
PECULATE. p*k'-kfi-tlte. \ , 
PECULATION, p«k-6-!J'-MB. J '' 

Robbery of the publick, theft of 

pub lick money. 
PECULATOR. p*k'-ki-li.i4r, t 

Robber of the pnbtick. 
PECULIAR. pi-k&Myir. ■. Appn^- 

priate, belonging to any one wiib cx< 

clufion of othera ; particular, finglek 
PECULIAR, pft-k&'-ly^r. {. TTie 

property, the exdufive property; 

fomeihing sbfcindcd from the csdi- 

nary juriTdidion. 
PECULIARITY, p«-k6-1f 5r'-H- 

{. Particularity, fomething foond 

PECULIARLY, fi k6'-Iy*r-l^. ad. 

Particularly, finglyv in a maimer 

not common to other*. 
PECUNIARY. p4-kft'-nyir-f . a. Re. 

latin^ to money ; confining of moner. 
PEDAGOGICAL, pid-i-Bidzh'.f- 

kil. a. Suiting or belonging to ■ 

fchool mailer. 
PEDAGOGUE, pH'-i-g6g. f. One 
. who teachei boy*, a fchcmlmafler, a 

ToPEDAGOGUE,.p4d'-i-gig. '••- 

To teach with fnperdliou&iefs. 
PEDAGOGY, ipid'-k-gb-dzhf. t. 

Preparatory dilcipline. 
PEDAL, pi'-dil. a. Belongingtoa 

foot. 
PEDALS, pi'-dtiz. C The large ppei 

of an organ. 
PEDANEOUS, fl-iV-ayii. a. G». 

ing on foot. 
PEDANT, p4d'-dtot. f. AfchotJ- 

maller; a man ?ain of low kaoW' 

PEDANTICK, pt-din'-ilfc. \ . 

PEDANTICAL. p*.d4n'.t^-kil. | ** 
Awkwardly oftentationt of learuar. 

PEDANTICALLY, pt-d4ti'-tJ-kB- 
f. ad. With awkward olteniaiun of 
learning. 

PEDANbRY.pid'-din-li*. f. Awk- 
ward oltentatton of needlefi )ean< 
ing. 

To PEDDLE, pidl, V. B. To be bafy 
■ abo)>t trifles. 

PEDESTAL, pii'-dif-ttt f. Tte 
low 



P e£ 

Innr member of i ptSar*' tSe h£i 

?£DESTRIAN. pt-dJi'-tff -iff. 1. 
Goiaf OB foDC, not on hotleteslt or 

PEDBSTRIOUS, ft-dii-tij-tu. «. 

Not wiagedi going M ftot. 
?£DICLK, p&'-lkl. r. . The faof- 

fitlk, that b][ which & Inror friutu 

tred ID the tree. 
PEDICULAR. pi-aik'-U-Ur. «. 

HiTug the pbtbyrufil or loafj dif- 

KOpei. ' 

nDlGRES.pU'-d^-gr^. r. Ceieit- 
(wf, lineige, ucoaat of dercent. 

PKDIIIBNT, pid'-d^-m^Dt. f. In 
irtUiedarc, an oniiineDt that 
ctwni the ordoonaHccit finifhe* the 
fmiti of boildiagi, and fcrvn m a 
deconiioii over gatei. 

PlDLER,pi<i'-Ur. f. Onewhotra- 
rdi the country with fmall coitaino- 

,nDLBR7,pid''Ur-^£ Wucilbld 

? trpeJlm. 

■PfiDLlMG. pU'.lIng. t. F«ur 

dealirg, rnch ai pedlert have. ' 
'YEDOBAPTISM, p«'.d&-bJ[p^-tIzm^ 

I. la&ot baimfin. 
lH»OBAPTIST.p«'-da-bip'-.t«.Y. 

Out lUt lioldt or praOifei iii&Dt 
JVifm. 
KDOMANCY. pC-dimin-IJ. f 

Dnvttkm br the linei of the Soki 

ofthefcet. 
'fKDOM^TBR, pi^&m'4-t&r. f. 
, Th pennbulatorj an inflrtunent to 
; »eifoT« At fpace walked over. . 
,T>PEEL,pt1. v.a. To decorticate, 
I »%( to gander. In the left feofe 
, *°^°[«'^ to analogy if ihoiiU b« 
f witieBPii,L. 
•EEL, pfl. f. The flun or tliiii rind 

•f ur thiag I a b^oad chin board 

^tk ■ long buidlej irfcd by balten to 
^^ their Dread in and oat of A« oven. 
,nEUR, pH-b. C One whoftripi 

wbyt; a robber, aiJoDdefcr. 
ToPKEP, pfp. ,, B. Tom.kethe 

Htppcaraocet to bek flily. ck>i£- 
, If. Or earioafly. 
,'*w» pfp. f. Firft appearance. a( 

M (hi Peep aai £,& break of day j 

m. Ill 






■?k t 

^BEPER.pV-4'- f. Yoiwcl __._ 

iuft breaking theOiellt onetMt pecpt. 
PESPHOLE, p*'p-h6lc. r 

P£fiPII^GHOLB,E^p'-lQg-h&le, j 

Hole through which one ni^ 1 
' witbout being dilcorered, 
P££R, pi'r. 1. Anequal, oneof A* 

Jame rank] ooie equal in exccttenos 

Of endoHrnenta j a companion, a fd- 

Tow i a Dobleman. 
JoPhER, pi'r. V. B. ' by couraf. 
. tion fron Amai. Toconejaftn 

lighc [ to look narrowly, to peep. 
PEERAGE. pj'r^Hzh. f. The dig. . 

nity of a peer ; the body of pec». 
PE&KDOM,pi'r-dfiin. (. Peerage. 
PEERESS, pi'r-^*. f. TbeUdyof* 

peer, a woman ennobled. 
PEERLESS. p£'r-l^t. a. UneqaaOoJ, 

baring no peer. 
PEERI^SNESS, pi'r.lif.nfa. {. 

Univerfa) Aiperiority. 
PEEVISH, pi'-vlfl,. a. Fetnbnt. 

wafpilb, eafily offended, trritab)e> 

hara to pleafe'. 
PBBVlSHLr, pi'-vlOi-lf. ad. A^ 

grily, queriUoufly, nwrolely. 
PEEVISHNESS, p4'-vltti-ii4.. f. Inf- 

dbility. i]iieraloufocfii fmfiilne&i 

perverfeaefs. ■ 
P&G. pjg'. f. A piece of wood driven 

into a bole I the piu of an inftrfi* 

meal in which the ftringt are ftraio- 

cd I To uko a peg kwer, to do- 

trcfi, to fink] tSt nidmatoc of 
larearec 
To PEG, pigf . T. a, TO' h&ea iriA' ■ 

PELF^piir. f. Uoaey.ridio. 

PELICAN, p^'.lt-kin. f. A bird of 
which there are two fiirti t one livea 
npon fifh, the other keep! m dcfem, 
and ftedi npoo feipenu : die PeQ- 
can i« fuppoed to admit it'i yoang 
to fuck bbod from it'i breait 

PELLET, pil'-lic. f. A little ball; a 
bullet, a balL 

PELLETED, pil'-lit-tld. «. CoafiiU 
ing;«f bullni. 

PELLICLE. pil'-IIkL f. A tUl 
iUnf it it often nfed for the Sim 
wbicU gather* upon liquon impreg* 
natad widk fait fr othu fa bfta aw^ 
««)1 evapoiuad by-kcat. 



S< 



PEL- 



*EJ5 

PBItLITORV , M'-\i^iv-fJ^ UA. 

PELLMELL. pir.hee. ii. CodTo- 
-' fitdljr.'tniiitihixrallj', dm tunoagw-' 
' otber., 
pBLLS.pH*'. r. qerltoftheTeUi^ 

u'dfficer belonging to the exihe-; 

qner, wbo'cdteri eniy leQer't'bill 

into >' parchment roll CkHed PdtUi 
- ■cceptofnni, ftft rot! of receipts,' 
PELLUCID, piUiV'ili. i. Clear/ 

' crstirpxrent, not opake, not dark. 
WtLXJClDlTY, pii-Ift.sld'-lt-f. ■» 
'PELLUCIDNESS, ■DiUh'-M-rh. 1 1 

{. Tranfparcocyi clearael'i> not op«- 



■dty. 



PEN 

PFNPANT, fia'-ihL f. AH 
'*- laging In iki ear { in]r thing b)^- 
.^g ^ waj of ornament ; i (igd 
flaein fliisi, pnnioaaced P^i'-i^Mr 



PEW 



le in fliipi. 



indivatioB. ' 
PENDENCY, pin'-dta-l}. £ Ed- 

pcnfe, delay of jded£oD. 
PENDENT, pin'-diot. a. Hugiif i 
" Jutting orer': fupported ibgn tia 

ground. ,' 

PEl^mG, pin -dhg. a. Htfoi 

iag, retnaking yet nfldecided. 
FENOULOSITY, pia^&JAi'- 



P^T, pilt*. r. Skin, hide } th< 

qaarry of a'hawk all Htni. 
*PELT-M6ncJER, ■ [jJlt'-iliftBg-gftr 

f. A dealer in raw hidei. ' 
■*To PELT, <ptW. -V; a. To ftiOce with 

fomecbiog thrown ; to throw, to cafl. 

■ PELTING, piU'-Jng. t. Thi. vord 

in St^klpearc figniBci paltry, piii 
ful. DWMete. 
PELVIS. i>*l'-»fa. f. Tlie lower parn 

- ofibebellr. 

'PEN.^ii' {. An inArunent of writ' 
. nig;' feather [ iring; a%4ll eiklo- 

■ fiffc, k coop. 

•'ToPENi pin . t. a. Tocoflp, toflin^ 
up, to incage, to^ifflprifoti in a nar- 
row •laeet TO wnte.' ■ 
PENAL, pi'-nil. ' a. Denonncina 
pnaiQiment, enaAing pupilhmentl 
ufed fpr the pufpofes of ptfoilhtnent, 
vindiAiye. ■ ' | 

P£NALITV. pi-nll'-M. r. Liabie-j 
' ' nefsiopiinilhment, conde^naddn'ta 

puninuQent. 
.PENALTY: 
ment, 

fbrfeitDre upon noit-perfc 

PSN^ANCE. p4n'-n*ns. f. Inlli&ioii 

either publiclt or private, fliffered a^ 

an expreflion of repentance for fin, J 

_PENCASE, pin'-klfe. f. Acafcid 

carry peni in. 
PENCE, pin'i. f. The plural of 

- pENwr. ■ " ■ ' 
PENCIL, p4n'->Il- f- Afmanbrufh 

o^ hair which painters dip in their 
' cbloDrs ; any inftrument of writing 

■ withoQtink. ' 



IS, pia'-di-r 



PfiNbuLOUSNESS, 

The ftate of hanging. forpcnSoa, 
PENDULOUS, pia'-a&-H.. a. I^ 

ing, not fupported below. 
PENDULU^, pin'-da-Ila. f. 

—ight hong foaa thatitoUTr 



ALTY,j>*a'-til-t/. r. fmllh. 
at, cenfure, judicial infliftioiki 



fwidg baclcWarda and Ibtvm 
•lich ' • ■ ■ ■^- 

!atio 
fqoal tintei. 



the great law it. thatin 
dlUtioni are alwayi per&cM 



PlNfiTkAHLITY, pi^-i-oM 
ft-f. r. Sufcepdbiiit; oliapi| 
frmn ataOther botty. 

PeNETRABLE', p*a'-nt.uflt 
Snch alidaybcincrced.Tiic^'tap 
adntit dte «ntruce of aiQil«[li 
fofcepdTC of norai or mm 
lihpriffioB. 

PfiNETRANCY, pfe'-ni-irWt 
Power of altering or 

PENETRAbrf.' fi' 

■ Having the p&ftit 
t«r, Iharp, fntitile. 

To PENETRA-lTE, pin'-rf 

r, a. To pierce, to enter bejPj 

' furface, to make way i»U>|' 

. to. afiefl the mind ; to M 

Sfeaiiine. ,.u 

To penetrate;, p*a'4(f 

To nuke way- 



mgOtptTM 
tt& top/ait^ 



PENETRATlQN, V-HTij 
f. The ad of enierihg,^. 
body ! menfal enti;^ iwj 



thing abftrule ; acnMne&.IMp 

f ENETR ATI VB, pttj^ ji-l?f 

^Piercing, fharg, fifSfilfc ttjf 

faciou'it dircerBinei iW 



1 



' tiv'fii. f. . Tilt )ul&y of bcug 



.fattnbwe, 

IWGUIN, 

tkfa^ be be DO birhi „_ 

paS, jet he wnghi roneumei fix- 



tkfa^ be be DO nirher ibaa a luge 



ttte pouDdt [ a fniu very comiqoa 
b the ^eS Indiei,* cjf > Ituirp add 

•BNINsbtX. p4-iJii'-fll-H. f. A 
fKtaf lud jilaiolt furroanded by 
Aerea, 

ININSDLATED, p*-oIa'-ft-lJ-fld. 

^ AIiDoft fuiTOueded wich water. - 

PENITENCE, pta'-af-tkat. (. R«. 
pnaace, Jbrrow for criinei, cdatri- 
tini Ibr fin, witk ameadment of life 
a cluDK of the afieSioDs, 

fBNITENT, p4a'-nf -lint. a. ^« 



^ MBtut, cooiritejbr £ii( forrowfut 

fet pill tranrgi 
\l^ aatiidiDB Kl 



X paft tnnhte&ats, and rcToInte- 

hlj aatKUng Me. 
ISITENTCpih'-bJ-tint. f. tfofc 
rsrcmral tor flit; one under tan- 
'' larctof Aecbbrcti, bncadniittcdto 
, fnwe t one under the diroSioQ (^ 
^Mtfeffor, . . i 

fXSIT&HTlAl,pia.f-ika'-M\. a- 
^ Eiprcfliiig penitencet' enjoined ai 

|WflWriAi,,p«n-.*.tiii'.ftfl. f. 
^ A book direftiog tUe degreei of p»- 

J*a*rrENTIARY, pin-^t<a'-lfiir. 
J- ft Ouwho Drdcriliu'therulfa 
^ aBdnearmei o> JWMace; a peiu- 
. tai, oae who doei penance j dv 
^,^te wbere penance it ebjotned. 
WMfTENTLy, ptn'-nf-tiot-^^; ad. 
L Viik Mpenfa^^^ with Jbrrow ibt 
Cpijjnik cOntntioA. 
|B^IP£;p^D'-ntfe. (i AlUfcl 
UjW to cat'peni. ; ■ 

pKUKS^Jta'^^. r. OMw1ib| 
„ iPidbHea iSe art of wKtiu't an au- 
, ttar.awiAer;- -" ^ - 
il>KIIANSHIP,.pin'-inIn-lliIp.~fJ 
\ neaftof wmwgV'th'enftortlkei 

,?B3(ANT».p*n'.niit: f, AJwOI 

bwBao thtagi bti board. ' 



'dikf leATcrof j^inu diftt ^rQW, d^- 
reftl; .onf &maft another on tta 
^biiriborltlalk, kifrliol^of alhanl 

, walnut-tree, 

PENNER, p«o':4r. f, A wrfel. 

PENNILESS, pin'-a^]ia'. k. MoAtyr 

" lel^, wSating money. 

PSNNON. pin'.A&n. C Armalllby 

■ ■ or colbur. ' ' 

PENNY, .p4n--nf. t A finalTea? 
of whkh twelve m'tlce a (Kiflihg;^' A 
penny i* :the Tldical denbiiiinBtiqa 
rr<}A which £[ta^(h' coin ia nun^- 
bered i prove rbfaliy.' a fniall fuW ; 
Bionerin seoeral. , 

PENNyROYAX, pJn-Bj-roy'.ii: f. . 
.A will'.kn0\ta ^rb. , 

PENSiyWErOhT, pio'-nj-wtte. f. 
A weight oopauning twency-'Aoc 

fiinaTfOfwelghC 
NYWISE, pia'-pf-vATxe. ^. 
ving rmail' fuin) irthe h'azai^<tf 

1»fger.- 
P£N NY WORTH, pin'^-wti^itf. £ 

Aa much ai'ia bo^eHt' for a penlVi 

aily' pdrcUafe, an/thine boaght or 

Ibid for noiley; fbffleaing ddVai^ 

tageOiiily bbii^hf. a pnrcUare gotten 

foe left than it it' worth j a lma)l 

quWty.' 
PEN.S1LB, ffb'.M. i. Hangfing, inf. 

pitndcdi fuppbrted abore'the'grbitDi. 
PENSILENESS, pin'-aE-nit. f. The 

ilate of bangilig. . ,-, 

IPf NSION, ^ii'-ttifib. r. AnaUorf. 
' ' adee made to tdy one wlthtfn^ as 

MQivaleiit. , , 

Tb^NSION, pta'-fliSn., v,«; !> 

fapport by 4 yetrty allctwahcA, ' * 
PEfMSroNARY. fia^-MA-ir-f: «. 

. Maintained IwiUnfioiit.' ,' ',1 

raNSiONAny.^n'-aW^r-J;, t 

■ The print mlDi&r of a regency ift 

fidnia. ■ p 'T 

PEN$IONER^ p^'.A&o-br.; f. bpa 
'' wbb if fupi>i9rVea by a^ idltiwadai 

paid at. the, wiO' of a&pther, » d^* 

peridant^ . , . 

PENSIVE, pln'.klrV ai' Sbt-rowMly 



. thofghtfidji ntoumfaQilei^t.".., 

, ■ nclanfboly, Ibr^iwfiiUy. 
MNStVENESS, jAn^^arrtib. (. tlH- 
tuaSuAjfi'IiiirtmraMb:- 



nx^, pfau'. pvc p«c of Pi». 

^NTACAPSULAR. f«a.ti-kV- 

ffl-Ur. a. Having five cantie*. 
PENTACHORD, etrn'-ti-klrd. t 

An infirDoicDt with five (tnagt. 
**NTAEDROtIS, pin-iW-dria. «: 
. Havfoeivd fide*. 
PENTAGON, pin'-a-gfco. C, A 
. 4ave with five ualai. 
PENTAGONAL, ^B-a^'-gfr-ntl. t. 

Qoinqunffnlar, hiviov five anelei. 
PE?PrAGRAPH,i4«i';ii-gf*fi f An 

inftrmiKnt fot^ C0PTU>£ iIcfijiK in 

WIT proportion, 
PENTAMBTER. PJn-tlm'-mi-t&r. 

(. A Latta reHe of five feet. 
VENT ANGULAR, ptsi-iin^-^-lh. 

t. Five cornered. 
PENT APETA LOUS, pin-U-pit'- 

tt-I&ij a.-Havine fivepetali. 
PENTASTICH, pin-O^'-Uk. f. A 

poem or itatiza confiftiiig of five 

PENTASTYLE, p4n'-il-Mle. f. lo 
Mrckitt&9n, a work in which >re 
fiTerowiofcotuioDi. 

TENTATEUCH. pin'-tJ-tik. f. Tbe 

fire books orMorct. 
PENTECOST, pin'-i-kjft. f. A 
(ei& %tnone ^e Itwii' 

rENTECOmL'p«D-t<-ki*'-tJl. a. 
fielmptig to the Peoucofii belong- 
ing to Whitruntide. 
PENTHOUSE, p^nf-hoiu. (. A 
(Imi bangiilj out ailopc from the 
main wall. 

TENTICE, pin'.tfj. r. A doping rraf. . 

TENTILE, fin-il\t. (. A tile foroi7d 
tocover tbe Jloping part ol the roof. 

TBNTtrp.pini'-iip. part. a. Shgtul 

PENULTlMA,ji/:n6l'-:*-in4. f. Tfee; 

■ lift MlfiblobV out.- ' :■•■ 

PENULTIMATE, pi-nftT-tJ-Jnit. 

, a. Laft'buLCVie. 

.TENUMBRVMtfini'->»4- f. "Ai. 

;'■ imperftaOiadow. ■ ' i 

PENURIOUS, p*.nft'-rJ-4(. «. *gJ 
gardljrj ■ ferior, . .forfiaiy n{4"-J' 
leant, not Steotiful. ' "" 

PW^UR lOtSSLY , pi-nft'-rf-if-I*. ad. 



■-ER. 



SpBfingljt,/pot plenlifullyt ' 
': ,■ , i t * a • ) * ' ^ 



''indigcoce. 

PEONY, pi'-ftqf. f. A Rower. 
PEOPLE, Ffpl. f- Amtatm.iak 
who coapofe a cnmmimitj ; d4 
ralgir; the comfDonaltr, not tka 
•pntiat or noUei ; peribu of a par- 
dcolarcUfii tnevi ^peifiMubge- 
' net*]. ■ ■ " ■ " 
To PEOPLE, pfpl. T. a. To ftodc 

witli inhabiUnti. 
PEPA^TICK. p«-pl»'-tlk.r. Aw 
Saae uiiclft ib« narodiaf tbcln* 
Buch and digelt crudiiiei. 
PEPPER, p^p -pAr'. {. An an»U&fc 
pon^ent kiii<d of grain broug|iC Irom 
India, 
to PEPPER, pip'-pftr. w. a. To 
4>rinkle with pepper t to heu, 9 
mantle with ftot or Uowt. 
PEPPERBOX, p^p'-p6r-bikj. f. A. 

box for lK>Ming pepper. 
PEPPERCORN. pip'-pfirllOm. t 

Any thing of tDCOADdcrable value. 
PEPPERMINT, p4p'-p6r,iBlat. C 

Mint emtnentiv hoi. 
PEPPERWORT, p4p'-pir-w4n. L 

A plant, 
PEPTICK, p*p'-tlk, a. Whathc^ 

digeftion. 
FERACUTE, ptt-hkA'tJ a. Vc^ 

ftlirp, verj 'iolent. 
PER AD VENTUK E, p4r-id-*iu'^4r. 
ad. Perhajpi, say be, bj chaocft 
doubt, qaaSioA. 
To PERAGR ATE- pir'-i-gr4b.>. a. 
' To wander over, to rannble throwh. 
PERAGRATION. pir-i-grl'-fllSa. 
,f.,. The aa'ot pafling iltroogka^ 
flate of fpaee. ' 
To PERAMBULATE, B«^-lm'J)4- 
tjte, r, a. To walk uroiigk j tO 
" Jarrty by pafiiitg\hf(A]gb. 
PjERAMBuLaTION. fii-im-ht,. 

"W-Mo: {• lu 1a of P»*"K 

tbrodgh or #anderin]govi;r; aira^ 

^^'fiSBtfiATbRl' -fir-im'-ba-iir. 

* 'lar. ' r. ' An InilhloiMi with aw^csl 

to Bieabrc roadi. . 
Pra.CElVA5tt;\#i'-irv-JbI. 8. 
' PercepEVlc^ f^cl^. at ^» awto pw- 

o;ptior 



PER 

!■ fact a BuaK u.nujr be obbrr- 
' cd gr known. 
To PERCWVE, p4r-»4V. v. a. To 

iikam tj ibme fenfible effe£U ; to 

bmr, to obfervc i to beaffeded by. 
PSRCBPTIBIUTV. uir-.ip-^.bll'- 

li-^. r. The &MM of Detng anob^ft 

of ike fenfei or ii|ii>d i pcrccpopn, 

tke power of pcrmrlag. 
rBRCEPTIBLE, pir-tip'-tM. . a. 

Suck » may he kaown or oblemd. 
PERCEPTIBLY, pir-iip'-tlb-lj. ad. 

In fncb a maooer u may be per- 

cd*«l. 
PERCEPTION* pir-ffp'-Mn, C. 

Tk power of percciring, coafciouf- 

u&i the a£l 6f perceimig } ootioa, 

Uea ; the ftate of being aSSe&ci by 

fannbing. _ 
PMCfiPTXVE. pir-j4i^-tlr. a. Hav- 

iar the power of peicniing. 
PERCEPTIVITY, ftt-ttf-tli'-li-f. 

f. The power of pcrcepdon or 

PERCH, fMh'. f. The name of a 

ilh j a meaTare of five yardf and a 

Uf. a poU ; fomethiag m which 

birdi looft or fit. 
ttoPERCH, pirtlh'. v. a. To£tor 

noft u a bird, 
t^ To PERCH, ftrt&r. r. a. To fUa 

oa a perch. 
^IERCHANCE.p£r-t(hiIu'.ad. Per- 
' hapiijwradrennu'e. 
PUClPlENT,p4r-iip'-yint.». Per- 

ttnisg, haviog the power of per- 

opooa. 
* PERCIPIENT, piN»I/-y4nt. f. Odb 
'' thathat the power of perceiriog. 
To PERCOLATE, pir'-kft-Ute. < 
' Tollraia. 
►■KRCOLATION, pir-ka.ll'-fl>4B.f. 

T^ i£l of AnuoiDg, par ificatiou or 
/ feparuioD fay ftraioiDg. 
•ToPERCUSa, pir-kSi'. T.t. To 

PERCUSSION. pir-kWh'-ftn.f. The 

aft of ftrikiag, ftroke; tSe& of 

fcwdioAeoar. 
tBKCUSSIVE, ^t-Ut'-dr. a. 

Strikiag, firiUig igainS. 
"RCUTIENT, plr-hi'-ihfcrt, f. 

Sprang, hanog the power to ft " 



PER 

fira^aa, min, death >, laft; etensl 

death. ^ t . 

PERDU^ pir-aii'. ad. Clofe.inaa. 

biifh. 
PERDC/LOUS, piiT-db-l&i. a. LoO. 

thrown away. 
PEfl.DURA3LE. ptt'-ii-i&i. a. 

Laltiog, long continued. 
PERDURABLY.pJt'-d&'rib.)^. «k 

Laftiftgly. 
PERDURATION. pir^i-riVihaiL 

f. Long continuance. 
To PEREGRINATE, p4r'-.#-grf. 
' nice. 7, n. To travet, to live in r>l 

reign couotriei. 
PEREGRINATION, pir-r^-gi^-ni'- 

lh6n. f. Travel, abode in foreiga 

conntriet. 
PEREGRINE, pir'-rJ-gHn. a. Fo- 

Teign, not native, not domeftick. 
To PEREMPT, fir-imp^, v. a. To 

kill, to crulh. A Uw term. 
PEREMPTION, p4r.4ni'p-fc4n. f. 

Crulh, extinOioD. Law term. 
PEREMPTORILY, pir'-riai-Ar-t- 

I^. ad. Abrolutely, pofitivcly, lb aa 

to cat off all farther debate. 
PEREMPTORINESS, pAr'-r«M-i4r- 

f-ots. r. Pofitiveneri, abfolote ded- 

fian, dogmatifra. 
PEREMPTORY, fii'vtm-At-f. a. 

Dogmadcal, abfoluie, fuch ai dt- 

ftroyi alt further expodulatioor 
PERENNIAL, pii-in'-nyil. a. Lift. 

iog throoghthe yew, perpentalg 

nnceafing. 
PERENNFTY, pir-Jo'-rf-tt. C 

QuUtf of laHing throogh aH b*- 

fan*, perpetoity. . 
PERFECT, pir -fjkt. a. Complete* 

cooruramate, fioilhed, neither de- 

fedive nor redundant; fully inform* 

cd, fully Ikilfo) ; pure, blameleTi, 

clear, imioacaUte. 
To PERFECT, pit'-fikt. ▼. a. To 

finifh, tocomplcy, to conrununate, 

to bring to iti dae Aate ; to make 

fltilfal, to inftru^l full/. 
PERFECTER, pir'-f4k-i6r. f. Ou 

that makei perfeA. 
PERFECTIBILITY. pir-fik-t^- 

bli''4-t^. f. Capalulitf of beisK 
:naercd per£ ~ 



' Tlit a«M of hObg ptifai; finto. 

thing that gqdcoii to produce fu- 
- pttme cxetilencc ; ntribBtr to God. 
PERFECTIONAL, p4r-/4k'-ih4n-il. 
' t. Mdtint peffeft. 
To PERFECTIONATB, pit-rVkf- 

ibb-nttci ▼. ft. To make ftrftHi, to 

advucp lo perfeSknr. 
feRPECTIVE,p^i-f4k'-tIr.a. Cota- 

dacing to bring to perfeftion. 
reRFBCTJVECY. ph-fik'-tlv.lf'. 

sd. la fudi a maimer at biiagi to 

perfefiioB. 
nHPECTLY, pi^'.fik^!^ ad. In 

the bigheft degree of encellenCei 
--totaB^, cotnpIn«l/i exalEtlj, aeeui 
' raietT. 
PERFECTNESS. pir'-Wkt-nii. f 

CoApIctcDeTi ; goodnefi, Tirwr,- a 

feriptural word; fttll. 
IP^RFIDIOUS, pir.rld'.yAi. a. 

Treaeh'eroui, fatfc totioftigultj of 

viotated fartH. 
?ERiflI>!OU5Ly. p*r-fli'-yW-lf. 

td. Treacheroufly, by brcacb of 

- Aiih. 

FflRFJOIOUSNESS, p4r-nd'-yfif- 
" nfi. f. The quality of being perfi- 

PE^tFIDY, pir'-rr-df. f. Treachery, 

want of faith, bre^h of faith. 
-PERFLABLE.pir'-flibl. a. Capable 

of being blown dirough. 
ToPERFLATE, pir'-fliteiT.x. To 
• ' bloiv tHraugb. 

PERf Ly!\TlpN, pir-fil'-fhfin. f. The 
■ aft of blowing' throngh. 
•TO PERFORATE, pfr'-f^rlte. r. a. 

To pierce with a' tod, to bore. 
PERFORATION, pir-ffi-rt'-Mtl. f. 

- Tin- aAtif piercing or boring : hole, 
* ' place borco. 
*I*ERFORATOR/ pfe'-fft-ri-tftr; f. 

The inftraqient^of boring. 
PERFORCE, Fi'r-f&'rfe-. ad. Byvio- 

- lence, Tiolchtt}4 

'iV PERFORM, piC^fl*™*. ▼. a; To' 
execute, ta doi to difeltarge, 
ichhrV-an ondciftaldng. 

ToPERFORNf, pirftrm. T.n. To* 

' fntfceed in an atteoipl!. 

.FBitFT3RMABLE> ptr-flWttl; a. 
Praflicjible, {pcfaarmij^be'dinle. 

PE^FdRMANCEi ptr-A't-mtht. i. 
9 



exccDtim of (bm^Wng ^dnMi 
coripofiAm, it^rki ' t£6xio, fiafii*- 
thing doiic. 
PERfORMBR, pir.f&'r-oir. t Ou 
tbat'peffbrmt aiiy tidag ; it ii ^ 
nerury applied to 006 uat mafcei a 
-pttbScfc cMiiUfifan ofhii ftilt. 



PERFRIOATION, pir-ftj'-W'-Mii. 

f. Thea'a'of rabt^Mg thorougiily.- 
PERPUM ATORY, p*^-ft'.nrff-i6r-^ 

a. That vyhich' perfumes, 

Perfume, psv-ffim. f. smuj 

odour of fnvetncf^ asm to gin 
fcebti to Oder thiagr; fMet odour, 
fragrance. 
To PERFUME, pir-fi-flf. r.i. To 
fcenr, to impregnate vnAt bnit 

PERFUHER,_p*^ft'-iiiftr. f. Oik 
ffhofe trade ii'io Jell ttingi mtit to 
gratify the ftenf. 

PERFUNCTORILY, ptr-flagW 
tfir-f-l^. a'tf. Carelefily, ■ o^ii- 

PERFgNCTORINEBS, ptr-ftofk.'; 

tflr-t-n4i>. f." Cajfeleffilc&, de^ 

ge«e. ,, 

PERFUNCTORY, p«r.fl^^gk'.I4^f. 

ft. 3%bt. carelefs, nmUgent , 
Tt? PERFUSE, pir-fi^. v.t; "ft 

tinflure, tq Qvdrfprcad; 
PERf lJS!ON, pSr-iA'.fch6n: f. "pa 

aft tiFpduHng out ifaoD any thiilg. 
PERHAPS, pir-hipt'. ad. Ferad^O- 

tnre, itinay be. 
PERIAPT, pii'-Tf-lpt f. An aaiiltt, 

a cfaarM worn ^VjrrderVanff a- 

g^inft dife^fei or mifcbief. (Afolctl- 
PERICARDIUM. ^t-f-kkT-if-tii. 

f. The Pericardluni U a this ooa* 

brane of x conic tcfi gate ihit reUK' 
" bles a'-purfe; and- concaiit] tbe bCSt 

in it's cavity, 
PERfCARPimf, rir-fHV-rt-W. 
' f. fn bonny, rpuUHe MlliailRiB- 

brane eQCsmpaflTilg titi b&t V 
- grain of^'plarit. ' 
PERICLlTATlONi p4r-fklf-l¥- 

ftlSnlf. Thefbitt»f beigidtf* 
■ g«r'; trial, CZMritfA^T. , 

P&ICRANIUM, rfr--*-W^*7W' 
f.*IV 



?«* 



I orUt, 



^me Alt coven the ikoU. 

reRu:tJix}u$, pi-ri^.k^-iju. >. 

Pumoai, buwdoui. 

' U) aaiion in «n qfMfadoo* iwac* 
ctllirr iittgtMe. 

fERlGBE, pJc'-^-azhf. 7 , 

rWGEUM, fir-f^H'-liK, S '- 
A point in tKe Mivcoi, wherein a 
alHKt if lud to be in it'i ' " 
iitUoce poSble from the ev;h. 

rSROIELIUM, ptr.f'ht'-lyhm. 
That p^:^t of « planet ■ "' 
*Wdd It II ocarefi the fua> 

FERIL. F^r'-rll. f. Duigcr, ha^a*^' 
jesfBtdr t dentuduioi), iluger 4c-' 

miLOUS.pii'.rD-ti.i. Dwger- 
pQ, haz»rdoDtf fiilt of duger ; it 
b ded l^ wajr of empbafii, or Indi* 
tran ftsg{frMioB of uy tUn£ 
W| fnun, viu/. In ttiii ufttenle 
eat of life. 

-rnuLousN£ss> |>4t'-#-&r-.Bii. f. 

inna^|7' pf-rlm'-ail-Xtr. .. 
IV fovpAit. m; funt of all the Me^ 
lAiA bomwl nf figare of ^af 
bidbtn^ iftSlffiut 'reailiaar«r 

fUlUBTRICAt, pir-^-nli*-to#-. 

l& t. Pcruuninj to the dtcinpte- 

nUOp, pi'.r^-&d. r. A ^iircoits 
IM fn wiiich any tlting ia perfeea* 
•3( b a« to b^jin again in the laa« 
Muar; k ft'ated aumbeT i^f yoara, 
a Ifnifif tiane at tk* cod of wlub 
tM llnngi comprifed within the cal- 
calMJkn Oiail rerarn to the ftate in. 
i^Nk ittf arcre.aE fba begiDoing ; 
lEe nd or codcIbHoii ; ' ihe Hate at 
^thiah nj thing teminatei ; length 
<fdan6oai a 'compltte fentcnce 
- frypa* fi^ &)p to another. 

To FKUOD; K-rJ-id. v. a. To put; 
aa end to. A Dad wbr'd. 

'Ctrnlar, m.^Rag a drcuit, mafciag. 

- -■» i 



PER 

laAa at fpma fiatcd time ; regn- 
laTf perfonniDg feme aflion at Sued 
times i rtlating to pcnodi or rcvo- 
ludona. 

PERIODICALLY, p«-^J.M•.^ktt. 
f. ad. At dated penoda. 

PSRIOSTEUM. pir-t-Af-^-ba. f. 
The membrane that coven ^ 

PERIPATETICK, pir-^-jd-tit'-lt. 
f. One of an andent ft& of philo- 
fopheri, (b called bectofe thej tiTcd 
tp difpota i*alkiti{ op and down 4B 
the Ltceiub at Atheiu ; « fbllanei 
of';Anftotle. 

PElilPHERY, pi-rif'-fS-rf. f. Cir- 
ca mfeTcnce. 

To JPEJlIPilR ASB. p4r'-J-ftlw, ?.«. 
To cxpreft by dream locutioB. 

PERIP^IRASIS. pi-rir.frlal.. f. 
Circumlocutioni ufc of many worda 
to exprefi the fenfe of one, 

PSRIPHRASTICAL^ p£r-fJria.'. 
if-)Ul. a. CirCa^Jocutorr, ex. 
preJEng the feofa of om irord ia 
many. 

PERIPHRA$TICALLY, pii 
frii-tf-kX[-f. ad. CiTCBmlocgi 

PERlPNEUMONY,p4r-!p-oll'. 

PERIPNEUMONIA, tii 
ai-mfc'-n/.i. 

An inilevRiation of thelnngt. 

To PERISH, pir'.rifh.v.B. Toiie, 
tQ be deftrejwd. tb be loft, to coqa 
to Doihingi to be b a perycttbl 
Hate of decajr ; to be lOS etemalhr. 

PERISHABLE. p«r'.l<b.«bt.a. ;.!itU« 
tOpieii(h,,rabjea to'4ccay, of Hurt 
duration. 

P^RI^HABLENESS» p!rMfli4U- 
nii. f. Liablencfs to be deOrojrel!, 
l^ablenert tc decay. 

PEUrS TAtTtCK, p4r-^fi3l'-tac. %, 

^ .Peti Hal tick motion h that Termiu- 
lar motion of tfle gutj, which 'ia 
made by the contraOion of -the 
fpiral fibrei, whereby the cttrt- 

_ mcnli are pre0ed do^awudi M^i 

PERl^rfiRfpN, pir-If-ti'-jt-fa./. 
The herjj yerrain. * 

P^RI^IttCyZ-^fl^"./. Ack- 
' 'ciOu fan£i 91 DtUlLn. ; 

... fjggj. 



nlocntonl 
[p-a&'-l 

?4r-Ip.j 



r. 



■fa^je.o 



PER 

PERISYSTOLE pir-f-jli'-ii-I*. f. 

The paufe or incerva] tuetwtxt the 

(WO motions of the heirt tit pulfe. 
PSRJTUN£UM. ptT~f.JhU'-hm.{. 

A tbin and IJoft meDibranc which liei 

imaiediatel)' Bnder the mofele* of 

the lower betly, and endofet ill the 

boweb. 
To PERJURE, |4i^-dBh&r.*.t. To 

forrweir, i» lunt with perjorv. 
PERJURER, f*r'-dib*T-4r. f. One 

thai fwears ratfeiy. 
PERJURY, pir'-dzb^r./. r. Palfe oaib. 
PERIWIG, pif'-i^-*Ig. f. Adfciii- 

eotti hair, hair not natural, won hj 

•wtj of omaineDt or concealnieiu Of 

baldaef*. 
To PERIWIG, pir'-rj-wlg- v. a. To 

drefs in falfe hair. 
PERIWINKLE, pif'-tf-vhgkl. f. 

A ihiall Ihell fifb, a kind of 61k 

-foitl i a plant. 
'To PERK, pirk'. V. a. To hold np 

the head with an aflfe£lcd britkneTi. 
To PERK, pirk'. ». a. To drefs. to 

prank. 
*?ERLOUS, pliM&s. a. Dangeroui, 

All of hazard. Now written Pi a il- 

ODS. 

7BRMANENCE, pir'-ml-n^nt. 7 
PERMANENCY; p^-o]i-D^a.V C 

Daradon.confiftency.caiuinaaooetii 

the fame ftaie. 
PERMANENT, pir'-mi-n^Dt. «. 

D'nrable, not decajiD^, tmchanged. 
PERMANENTLY, pir'-ai*-n4nt-l^ 

ad. Darablf , UftJngl]'. 
-PERMANSION, p«r.jn&n'.Mii. f. 

ContiMUnce. 
PERMEABLE, pi/-mMbl. a. Sack 

as may be paJGid thraugh. 
PERMEANT, pir'.n>i-iot. a. Paff- 



To PERMEATE, pir'-mUtc. t. a. 

To paT* through. 
PERMEATION, pir-mi-l'-lhdn. f. 

The ad of paffing through. 
PEEMISCIBLE, ^r.mfi'.abl. a. 

Sock u iiMjr be minted. 
PERMISSIBLE, p^.mb'-ttbl. «. 

What mar be permitted. 

Permission, pjir.miih'&ii. c ai- 



> fi II 

PERMISSIVE, fb-my-Or. a. 
Gran&iK EberTT, not tavoarin^j 
not binderisg, thoii^b not appra** 
ing ; granted, foffered whhoet bik 
drabce, not aatboriM or faroared. 
PERMISSIVELY, pir-mlt'-ilv-lf. 
^d. By bare allowance, iriihoat b» 
drancc. 
PBRMI5T10N, pb-mlt'-tlbbu f. 

The aA of nixing. 
TePERMrr,pir-mIt'.T. a. ToaL 
low without command I to fnCtr 
without authoriGJig or appronif t 
toaltoWj tofuffer; to fire •up, » 
refign. In thii lafilbtienoc vqy 
properly nfed. * 

PERMIT, pir'-mlt. f. A writteB per. 
mifioB from an officer for tranlpett* 
ing goodi from place to place, lboi#. 
inf at dnty on them to have him 
paid. 
PERMITTANCE pir-mh'-tfc..: £ 
Allowance, fbrbetrance of oppA- 
tknii permiSon. 
PERMfXTION, i)ir-B)Tk>^tft.&n. T 
The aft of mingling, the Aatfe «f 
being mingled, 
PERMUTATION, pir-m&-ti'-Aiia. 

f. Exchange of one fer nootW^ 
To PERMUTE; pir-mAf. i. a. To 

exchange. 
PERMUTER, pirm&'-tAr. f. An 

enhanger, he who peraiatei^ ' 
PERNI^OUS, s^r-DllL'-k. a. VET- 
chieroifi in the lHc)ieft'degTee,'de< 
ftmfiire ; qoick, m thi* loft vt^ 
impraperly o&d by Milton. 
PERNICIOUSLY, pb-cUk'-bT-l^. 



Detbufitfely, tailcUctOBAf^ 

roinoufly. 
PBRNICIOUSNESS, ptf.yA*M- 

nii. f. The qoality of beinj pcran 

cioat. 
PERNICITY. pir-Bli* !t-J. CSwifC 

De&, celerity. 
PERORATION, f£r-&.tl'-IUb). C 

The conclnfion of an ofttioB. 
To PERPEND, p^-pfaid'. T. a. lb 

weigh in the Biad. to confidcr at- 
tentively. 
PERPENDICLE, ntr-pfo'-dlkl. X 

Any Aing hanpng dam by ** 

llraight line. 
-PBRPSNDlCULARk per.p&i.Ar* 



f EH 

. t-ih. a. CroSne .M ri^bt angln ; 

cKiiae tlie horixoa U nghl anjnes. 

^EftPENDJCULAR; pir-pin-Sk'- 

ft-)^. £ A line croSiog the ^t'^aa 

ai rigbt sng1c>. . 

PERP£NDICULARITT, pfif-jbin- 

dtS-lir'-lt-^. C The fbieof be- 

tDg perpendkiiUr. 
PERPENDICULARLY, pir-pin'- 

dSE'-l'l£r.l^. ad. In lach a maflner 

at ta Cut anothec line at right iuir 

^1« i ia the dire&on of a ftraigh^ 

hoc Dp and down. 
?ERE£N5iQN, pij-.p«ij'-flUin.': i 

Gbofi deration. 
t« PERf ETRATB.. ph'-ft-idK. 

T. a. To commit,, to t&. AlwVy* 

ikanilt Cenh',: 
KRPETRAT!ON,p!r-pi-tfl' fliirf. 

£ Theaa of'unf'mJ[tiii?a'M^e.; 

mWaflion. .. ' '^-■-'•■■■^ 
MRPfeTUAL, 'pirr^M&M.'/: a. 

rnptiML I' " - " - - - ■; ; 

PERPiTOALLy, ;p4r-'pit',-tft^it-*. 
ad. Coidllaiiitjr^'caotinira^yt' iSt^?' 
ftntf^. "■■ ■"■■■''■•' -■/ ■'— " 
T» P£BP.^7;UATE- pir-^i^^^tt, : 
. ».,^ To -intilcfe {m^etual, to btir- 1 
"fcrte fc)«i.;eV:ttiflftin,'toererhiie;, 
* tDcmdtnietiritliOBt'celr^ioii.or'm-' 

PERPETUATlqNf ' V*'^l'^-t4-5'- 
'&ta.r. Theiadr.tpaitjng.pffpe'' 
' taalfiacCiaiu'Mn'ti^aatiU. 

perpetuity;, phtkfi-iV-it-^:- r. 

; 'Dorauoo to all fBinMty ;"exen]pf1an 
turn ioUriDiSdtl or nifatiDa f tame- 
^iat efWtiicb thcr^ )S no cfiij 

To PERPLEX. p«r--pl*k.';-v.».- To 
£fari> ' wicb donbiM' .ijqtilii^^!' tp 

..■Kaaglc} toembarnu. to;inalteiit< 

>ERPLEXEt>LY, ■ti^-pTlk»^'ia-I^ 

.a2. lutMcitfly. with fnvoluiioii. 
PtolPLEXEBNESS, -p4T-pI*lt«-ld- 
', Kit. f. Eml^rtaSment, anxiely ; 

ntricacy. ioVeluUon, difficulty. 
perplexity; plr-pHkr-it.^. /. 
Aanny, difl^fhoa of ntludi <d- 

' taagleiDeat, intricacy, 
nflFUTATlON', p^r.p&.a'-&&a.f. 

' "nc aft of drinlcing largdy. 
jr«RQplS^E,Ffa'-Mlx-h. £ SoDie. 

,»8t. II, ■ ■ • 



.^ ^ ^ 

duAg gained, "bj^ a plaf e jff officf 
■ over and above ths fettled wage». ' 
PERQUISITED, pir'-kwlz-lt-ld-'a. 

Supplied mih perquisites. ' 

PERG4JISITION; pir-kwis-Kh'-io. 

f. As accurate inquiry, a tbotougb 

fearcli. " 
PERRY, ftt^'if. C jCider made;of 

peart. , " ■ 

To PERSECUTE, p*r'-i«-kat:V. a. 

To barafa wtth pCdaltiet, to I>iitTHC 

with'maiignity ; ' to p^irfue with r^- 
' -p«afled t&i of vw^Hacc'Ot euidlty; 
"to importohe mWh: 
PERSECUTION, p*r.*«.kA'-Mn.f. 

Tbe a£) or jiradice of perfecuting i 

tbe ftate of being pcrfecuted. ' 
f ERS&CUTOR. jir'-si-lit-tar. ; f. 

One'"who hrnflti 'Otheri witbcoa* 
. tinned maUgnitr. 

>EAsEVfi£AMCEi pAr^si-rt'-iftOfc 
" r.' P&rflftkniij iii 'aif/'defign of at- 
. temjt,, fiauljneft Jb , [|artuitf * ,CM». 
■"'ftancy in BK>ijrrefi.' ' ' * ' ' 
PtRSHVi^&ANT.pir^Ti'-rfbfc %. 
,^'PeriWi(ig,«obffatit. *" 
TbiPER SEVERE, fic-it-vtf: T.^n. 

To p^fiA in' an axteippt, not n,gir* 
*'Hver^hotto quit the dilign. 
ft lis EVER] NGtY,'p4r-sf-v3'r-Ipi, 
- ,)f. ad. With perfeverance. 
WPERSrST.pir-dlf.T.tt. Toi*CT- 
' reverb, to cominDe firm, not to give 

PERSi'sTaNCE-, ptr.ih'.tiai.f - 

PERSISTENCV.pft-jh'-iid-^. J *• 
The ftaie of p^fliftiitg, fteadinef). 

. conflancy, perreTcraijce in good or 
bad; bbftih'acy. contoifaacy, 

PERSlSTIVE,pir-.b'-tIv.a. Steady, 

~ 'not' recodiqg ^om a purpofe, per^ 
fevering. ■' 

PERSON, ptr'&'j; Indivtdiffl! or 
' pamcolar man- of innnan i hnm^ 
being i a generaf loofe term for a 
faiman being; oDt'i'felf, not a re»> 
prefenudve i exteribr appearance ; 
man or woman reprefented in a fie* 
tinons diaJogne j cbarafibr ; cba- 
raAer of office ; in grammar, the 
<]aality of the oonit that mo<tifin th* 
verb. 

PERSONABLEVpirTn-Jbl. a. Haod- 
iomot gracefkd. of good apprtranee, 

■'^ - . ' rr ■ ■ PERr 



PER 

ItltsbNAGB. fti'laUA. f. , A 
coafidenUc pcrlooi nao or woau 
of eauBoicc ; exterior ippearance, 
•ff ; ftatore t dunAcr aSued j 
durader reprrfeiitfi). 

Personal. p^'-rfn.£i. ■. geioog- 

ing to ven «r ivomn not to tkiag^ 

' not real ; afft&ag indivldiialj or 

. mrtiaidar peopla, peculiar, proper 

' .' n lum or her, relatiag to one'* |iri- 

T«t« tSioai or charifier ; pre{eni, 

wmaBinf by icprefentative j »te- 

' rior, corporal J in law, tbinethjng 

BKnreable, fometluBg appeadant to 

. the peribii i in grammar, a pcriboiJ 

' "verb U that wbtcb bai all the reya- 

_ lar nodificadoa of tbe tbrce perbat, 

" oppbTed to imperibnal tbat OMoaiy 

tbe third. 
rERSQNALlTr,p4r:ji.i)ir-*.tJ.f. 

..Hiyone. 

IrEHSONALLY. pii^^^iSn-iljJ; «d. 

.■ la perliMi in pnta^ef atA bj ae- 

SrcfcDtativc ;' with xdj^eft to aii,in- 
iridaal ^kulariy i - 'inib^ )%*M 

to Bnincncfl exiSeiic«. ' . , .' 
To PERSONATE, pir'-^ia-ite. ,?;.■. 

To repreCent by a G^iooi or af- 

fwDcd cbarafler lb ai tepali far the 

MjA>n lepfedcBtcd ; to rcprelcift by 
. amon or ftppcajaoci;,, to a£l ; . to 

pTetoDd faypocridcaHf, witb the n- 

Qj^rocal pnnoipii ; tOMoaterfeitt to 
-' ifiptj lorciemBle; to nuke a re- 

^^nUtivc'of al ib apiAure, oi^t of 
' bIc : to defcnbe. du pf vie, 
1?ERS0NATI0N, pir-.&n-l'-Iban. f. 

CoonterfeidDX ortDother perfan. 
FERSONlfigATIOW^ pir-^nMf. 

f-ki"-Mt.^ r. PioropopcBia, the 

cbaoM of Aimi Ui penbni. 
ToPiIsONI^T.pirW-^^. V. a. 

To chanfce fron a thios to a perfim. 
yERSPECTnrE.^-f^k'.Ur. f.- A 

glaf* tbroo^b which tbirigr are view- 
' ed I ibe fcuoce by which thiogi ire 
. raniitd in a pi^re. accorduig t^ 

tbeir apjwaraoce ia their real Suu- 

tioii : viev, viAo, 

^ekspective; pi^rpik'-ii^. ■. 

Itriating to the (oMceof vifion, op- 
Ikk, optical. 

f ERSPicACioo$,pir.rp^u'.iit&«. ; 



PER 

t. Qmdtfijbwl, h»rp of t^ 

Mentall* appRed. 
PERSPICACIODSNESS. pJr-fff. 

bl'-fh&T'iiti. r. Q^ukkiKft of Gjht. 
PERSPICACITY. pir-fpf-Ui'b-f. 

f. Qaidueft of &gitt of mcotd 

fight. 
FilRSPICIENCE. pirfpUh'tn*. C 

The aa <^ looking IbarpI/. Littft 

PERSPIClt.pit'-fp^l^.^._ Ariaft 
through which thingt arc viewed^ ■■ 
optitkgiaft. . : 

PERSPICUITY; ftT-M~WM.t 
Cleanerf to tba dim, eafiaeii Itt 
be underSooi]. rrcedon) fromoUc^ 

• riiy or ambiguity ; traoCpiteatr. 
EEKSPIGUOUS,.pir.rpn;'-kt4a. «. 

Tf^|p«reiit, cte^. ^acb at narb^ 

fee'b through ; clear to the aDOR* 

^ JlaiMliiiv, B«t ^ciirc, not aiabi|«> 

PER*S>ICUOtiStY,T.{r:{3k'.k4.4{. 
». ad. Clearlr. mk obfeardj. - 

mspicpousNESS. pir-rpit-kt 

'tit-Db.C Cleirn^i; frcedon Sm 
, .ebfrvritv. ■ 

kess^iraelk; ^T-tft:-ttv^: :l 

Soch u may be etsitte^ b^ the c^ - 
dcnlar porei ; ,j)cifpi^g> enuViBg 
perfpinkddnr ' ' ' ' .. \,. 

PERSPIRATION, p^-l^rV-lUi^ 
r. Excretioa bi'the s'an'cular'pm*. 

PERSPIRATIVE.pir-fpI'-rt-tlr. s. 
Performing the aS of perTpi^fw^Ur 

To PERSPIRE. ]p<l-rp1're. *.b. It 
'^rform SKcrcaan by. ibe cuiit^lar 
porc> ; ID be excreted by the' Ikia. 

PBRSUAbAl^LB. pir-favl'-^CfaL' a, 
SlK^ UJDH b?j)erraa4ed. 

To PERSUADE, p4r-.ftl'de.^T.« 
To bring to any parttcniar opui^l 
toinflMo'ce-by ac^i^mt cr Off^ 

• tulaiioB. PfrAufion Ren*' -fmIiv 
applieablc to tliie ji^^hhii, lad Afr 
gumeat to tKe realfQ i bat t^'^ 
not alwayi bbferrod. To indootft 
by a^oment or eXBoftoIatioii', 

PERSO^ER.p£r-M'-db.r. CM: 
wl^' influence! b^ perfnafioa,' Mj 
inportanate advi&r. , , 

PERSUASIBLE. p4r-fwr-d6l. .. 1» 
be iDflocDcc^ by_£eri^6oB. _ .;i 



PERSUASfELSMSSS, ptr-firl'- 



1 



wtut. TkqmKtf of bring fieoMe 
b^ pcnnfioiii 
FERSOASION. ptr.fel'.ebfid. f.| 
Tbc aft of pcrfoadine, ike lA of 
iiianda^ by Rcponalation, ihe 
ifi of ^u?nti| w ■lumptiag' the 
pEoDi; the'ftueof bcirrg perfnad- 

* cd, opinion. 

PBJLSUA51VE.pir.f«>l'.dr.a. H»-, 
Mgtbe power of perCaidiDg, bar- 
b>{ iBfufnce on the paSons. 

:nJtSUASlVELV, pkr-fwl'-ih-lf. 
■d. In fiich a muQcr u co per- 
(nfc. 

riRSnAStVBNESS, p(r.rftl'UI*.: 
■is. r. Ipflnence on the piffions. 

rusuASORY, p*r-f*a'-.6r.j^. «.; 

HntDgthe power to pcHiiade. 
reiLT, p^rt'- a. Briil(.|rinart : fancy, 

pcnlaDt. 
TQpERTArN.pir-ti'ne. T.n. Tol 

bdonr. to relue to. I 

BRTEREBftATION, pir-lir-^, 

M'-Mn. r. Tte t& of boHog 

rUTINACtOUS. p«r-t^.nl'-fh&5.i 
L ObftbatCa ftnbtfoTiH perrerfe-; 
^ reUato ; refoloEe, conftantj 

PUTINACIOUSLY, pir-t^-ol'- 
Ur-l|. id. ObftinauI^T' Anbborn-' 

fttTiNAcrry. pfr-rf-ni.'- 
fe.j. 

nUTfNACIOUSNESS, 

tt-iT-thW-ofa. 
blinacy, ftubbomtefi ; refiilacjtn, 



r-tj-ni.'-^ 

;8. pir-f^ 



WRTINACY, pfe'-tf-ni-t^ f. Ob- 
finer, ftubboroneTt, perfiftncy r 
nlalttioa, SMdineTi, conftancv. 

niTlNBNCE. pir'.t^nitii. 1 , 

IUTINENCY,^-tt i>^-i^5 

. Jofaeli of leUuon to the matter in 
Mad, prapncty M the pHrpoTc, ap- 
Wfaenefi. 

MWINENT, pir'-t^-oAnt. a. "Re- 
bled to tb« nutter in band, joft to 
ikcMppfe ; appofite i relating, re- 
(■nSng, ooncernine- 

mnKBNTLY. pir'-i^-oAnt-lJ. 
- "^ Appofcdft to Ae pgrpoTe. 

MRTIH^NTNESS, >fa'.tf.n4Bt. 
■•1.C AppafiUntli. 






PE& 

PERTINGENCE. p«r-^'- 

dzbint. ' ' * , 

PBRTINGENCY ai»i 

Reaching to> coming mto coacaA 

with. 
PEttTINGBNT,p«r-tIn'-dzhint. V 

Reaching to, touching. 
PERTLY, pirt'-lt. ad. Briftly, 

fmart^y, (anciiy, petulantly. 
PERTNeSS.pirc'-tiii. f. Briik folly, 

haciaeft, peralance ; petty liveli- 

nefit fpnieiiocfj withoot force. 
PERTRANSlENT, pir-lrio'.fliAai. 

a. Paffin^over. 
To PERTQRB, pir-tfirb'. 1 . 
To PERTURB ATE, ptr-iftf'- > r. i. 

bite. ) . 

^o difquiet, to diltarb ; to dilbttkr, 

to confufe. 
PERTURBATION, pir-tfir-bT- 

Ihftn. f. Difqaiet of miiul ; reftledT- 

neft of palEoni ; diforder ; caufe of 

difquiet ; commotioa of paffions. 
PERTURBATOUR,p4r-t6r-bl'-iir. 

f. Raifer of cooimorioni. 
PERTUSED, pir.td'id. a. Bor^d, 

panchedi' pierced with holes. 
PERTUSION, pir-[fi'-»h4n.f. -The 

afiof piercing or punchiag ; a hole 
. made by punching or piercing. 
To PERVADE, pir-vj'S. v. a. To 

paft rtirOugh an aperture, to per* 

meatc ; .to pafi through the whole 

extenfionl 
PERVASION.. pir-vl'-zhin. f. Tfce 

aA of pervading or raffing throaeh. 
PERVERSE, pir-virs'. .. Diftofted 

from the right; obltinite in tb« 

wrong, fiubborn, uiwa^ble ; po> 

tolant, vexatiout, ' ■ 

PERVERSELY, pir-v^riM^ ti. 

Peevilhly, vexatioull/t fpltefully* 

PERVERSENESS, ftr-^in'-nt,. A 
Petvilaoce, pceviflinei'i, fpitefalcroff- 

PER.V8RSI0N, pir'-vir'-fclio. f. 
The aft of perverting; change to 

PERVERSITY. pir-»4r',slt.^. f. 

PcrVerfeneli, croffneft. 
To PERVERT, fdr-virtf. r. a. To 

diltait from the Uue end or puV. 
trt i^» 



-jpfe s 

patei to coiTdptt to tura fiom the 

.. light. . • . ■ 

PERVERTER, ^r-v'in'-tir.C One- 

that changer any thing from good 

' to faadi a corrupter ; on« who dif- 

toTM aoy ihiuf from the right pur-i 

yffvERTlBLE, fir-virt'-Ibl. «. 

That may be earily perverted. 
tpRVICACIOUS. pir-v^.kJ'-M). 

lu Spitefully Bhiluutc, pecvUhly. 

contumacioni. 
fERVlCACiOUSLV. plr-wf-kk'- 
- Ih&!-lj. »d. ' Wiih fpitefuL obili- 

nacy. 
PERVICACI0U3NESS, , pir-T 
-■ v^kV-Mf-iiii. 
fERVlCACITY, 

h-f. 
.^ER-VlCACV, . 

Spiteful oblliDary. 
PERVrpUS. pir'-vyij. a. Aamittine 

palfage, capable of being permea-, 

ted ; pervading, pernieatiDg. 
pERVlOUSNEtiS, pit' yyil-iii. f. 

Qaalit; of admitiing a pajTtgc. i 
FEKUJCE, piAiit- r Acap,offalie 

hair, a pefTtwng. 
To PERUKE. pfr'-rfik. v.a-Todref. 

in idrcitiliooii h«r. ' 

PERUKEMAKBR. pii'-rftk-nki-kbr. 

f. A maker.of peiukca, % wig- 

Dialer. , ' * 

PERUSAL, pi-rfi'-zil. f. Thetftof 
. ie»ding.> 
To. PERUSE. Fi-rS-i. v. a. To read; 

toobferve, to czamine. 
PERUSER, p«r&'-zfir.r. A reuler. 



juanaita, . per- 1 
rV, p4f.»J.kls'. J. ; 



-PEST, p*ft'. f. Plague, peftilencej 
any thing mifebievoui or deftroc- 
rive; 

ToPEBTER,p*i'-ifir. T.a. Todif- 
tarb, to pfrplex, to har|ii } to en- 
cumber. 

PESTERER.-pfo'-tir-fir.f. QBCtha^ 
peftera or difturbi. 

TESTEROUS. pfc'-tir-4i. %. En- 
CDmberinc, tronblefoine. 

PES.THQU^E.-piil'.hoiii. f. An W- 
pltal for perl^'infeAed with the 
fragile- . ' ' 

PESYltmipl^,, p&tlf'-ir-ii. a. 
- DcAriiAive} p|flil«alia], inieCUoiu. 



PET 

FEStlLENCE. pii'-tfJiu. C 
, Plague, pefl, cooaiguNn di to a y er. 
PEETIlENT. pii-tf-lin. a. Pro- 7 

duciog plaguei, maliguni; 

cbicTOut.deftrnfttve.- 
PESTILENTIAL, pif-t^Iin'-flia; 

a. Partalcing of ihe satuie of fttH 

loDce, pradKii^ peftiJcnce, aie^ 

liou, coatagion* J anile bie vow, de> 

AruAive. , 

PESTILENTLY, p4^-tf-lint-l^ a(. 

MilcbievouAy, deftrafiiTely. 
PESTILLATION. p^f-Ut-Uf. {hia.fi 

l%e aCt -of piMindiiig 0( break4( il 

I a mortar. 
PESTLE, pim. f. JtM bSr 

with which aoy ilung it brt^caiii 

mortar. 1 
PET, pit'. {. A flight paSon, a Sa^ 

fit of anger ; a lamb rakcn inlo ^~ 

hdufe, and brought up by te 

any animal tamed and aiod I 

died f a iavouriie. 
TdPET, pit'. T.A. Tofponby 
' mncb fondlbg. 
PETAL. piC-ii. f. Peul it an 

ia,t>otao]!, fignifyiog tbofe fiaei 

loured leaver that coinpofetheii 

era of all planii. ^ 

P£TALOUS.p^'.t|l.l6».4. ibrnm 

petal.. 
PETAK.pi.t)ir'. > f. ApMB^ 
PETARD. t>i-tird'. I ordnam* 

fembling » high crowned hn, dUif 

Ij ufcd to break down a bankr* 
PETECHIAL,p4-t«>ky«.a. ?a> 

lenttally'lboited, 
PETER.WORT. p*'-t6r-w4rt, % 

This plant diffeu from St J ' * 

PETITION,. p$-t{fh'.bi.f. Re^ 
entreaty, fupplicatton, prwyvj Sm^ 
branch at article of a pray v. . 

To PETITION. pi-»ifl»'-4a.T,a.Tl 
folicic, td fLipplKate. 

PETITIOW.ARILY. pt-iHh'-ft* 
fl-^. ad. By way of begfja^ 

PEriTroNARy, . pi-tiKlA^-^ 

a. Si^plicaior);, coming wi^ ptf 
- lioRt ; c(Hitaitdog petiuoH 9 i*i 

QiieAs. 
PBTlTlONEft, p^-tUh'-fia^r, .| 

OBC«[h^oftn,«p«oa»;," __ 

- i.i 



P ET ^ 

PBTlTORy, p*i'-t^.t6r-^. a. Pe- 

iKOiiag. cUiming tbe profMrty of 

tnyihtnf. 
rSXRE., pff.t^r. f. Nitre. f«It-p«rc. 
PETRBSCENT, pi-itti'-fiM. 3. 

Gnwiag ftoDc, MEomiiig done, 
PETRIFACTION. pit-lrf-fik'- 

Ain. f. TbcadoftarDiDgtoaone, 

tkefliteof bciBg urncd to tenc;. 

diu which i> made {tone. 
fKTRIFACTIVE, f<i-iif-flk'-tlv. 

a. Havii^ rhe powtr to form Hone. 
PETRlFICATJONi pii-trf^tf-ki'- 

toba. f. A body formed by cbang-' 

iB{ other pimer to fione. 
PETRIFICK, pi-trll'-ll(. >. HaVinf 

tbe power to cbanve ro ftooe. 
To PETRIFY, fJn'-trf-ff, ». a, ,To 

chuge to ftoDc. 
ToPEiRIFY,pei'.trJ-fJ. T.n. To 

PETROL. r«'"-tr6I- I , 

PETROLEUM, p^-ui'-lj-tm. f "' 

(. Ali^in<lbi(aiata, black, floatiDg 

o« tbe water of (pringi. 
HTtLON^I., pit -u6-nil. r. A pir. 

td, A fmill gun Dfed by a borfeman. 
reXTCOY, pii'^koy. f. A herb. 
PETTICOAT, p4('-ij-kfite. f. Tho 

kiarer pan of a womao'i drefi, 
, PETTIFOGGER, pit'-tt-fag-g4r. f. 

A pny faall-rue lawyer. 
rETTIFOGGING. p4t'-i^-(4g-ing. 

a. Low, Bcan, nnbeconung. 
PSTTiNESti.oii'-tjt-iib. f. Small- 

M&, Indeneui iocoDfiderableAefii 



PEV, p&'. f^ A ftat endoTed la « 

PEWET*, p«'-wlt. f. A wawi fowli 
tbe lapwing. 

PEWTER, p&'-t&r.r A fompoond 
of meca]), in artificial otetal; (hfi- 
plate* aiid dilTiei in a houle. ' 

PEWI'EftER. p&'-iir-br. f. Afaa^ 
who world in pewter. 

PH.(EN0MENON. tt-^m' In-in. t 
thit has futnecimea ^hxhommvk 
intheplurai. An appearaDceintlw 

. trarki of nainre. SeeP|iiKou^« 

' MOM. 

PHAETON. fl'-4-t6n. f. Afcbdrf 
high open carriage for plearure^ 

PHAGEDENA, fid-zti-di'-ni. C 
An eating ulcer. 

PftAGEDENiCK.rid-zh^-din' {k.\ 

PHAGEDENOU^.li-dahi-^^ii^.} 
. a. Eating, corrotliog. 

PHALANX. fi'-lingka.f. A troop •( 
men clofely crabodied. 

PHANTASM, fln'-(izm. 7 , 

PHANTASMA, tio-iia' mi. j" *• ^ 
Vain and airy appearance, fome^ 
thing appearing ooly to imaeinatiba. 

PHANTASTICAL,fin-tii'-i>-kiI. 1 

PHANTASTiCK, l>n-tAs'-tlk. { 
SccFawtajticai,. 

PHANTOM, fin'-i&ai.f. A fpeara, 
an appariiiofl i a fanded Tifion. 

PHARISAICAL, iirif-A'-f-kU. z. 
Ritual, externally religioui, froia 
the fe^ of the Pbarifeet whofe re- 
ligion confiAcd aloittil wholly in i^ 



peTriSH^-tldi.a.Pretfii1,pce*iih. 
PETTISaNfSS, pii'-tlOk.D^. , f. 

PretfulneTi, peevilhoefi. 
PETTITOES, p4t'-^-i6aie. f, The 

fcet of a. fHC^Ling pig , feet id con- 

PBTTO, p*t'-ift. f. The bretft; figo- 

rtli*ely privacy. 
PETTY, pit'-t^. a.- Snail, iocoofi- 

datable, liutc. 
PETULANCE, p{t'-i&-]iD*. \ , 
PETULANCV, p4^-ifi Hu-if. i '' 

•iaucisrfi, peevilhncfs, wantonncfi. 
PETULANT. pti'-t&.Unt a. Saucy, 

perAife, wantoo. 
fETULANTLY,p4i'-ti-Iiot-]J. aii 

Vitti fefii|I«Ket with faucj pwtncri. 



:...'lr-ml.V' 
, flr-ml-f * 



PHARMACEUTlCAL..'ir-iiil-T 

A'-i^-kil. 
PHARMACEUTICK, 

a' lik. 

Relating to the knowledge or art 

of pharmacy, or preparatioa of me- 

PBARMACOLOGtST. ar-ml-kil'- 
1& dzhlll. f. . One who writci.apoa 
drugs. 

PHARMACOLOGY, (ir.ml-k&l'. 
16-dzh^. f. Theknowledgeofdrugt 
and medtdnea. ' 

P'H AR M ACOPCEfA, flr-mi-kft^pf- 
yi- f. A ditpenlatory, a book tiOn- 
tamivf mleafiH Uie coinpo^iioa- of 



P-HJ 

FIIARMACOPOLISTr, Qr-m^-kV- 

^lilt. r. An ^potilte»TJ, one who 

felli rardicinei. 
WJARMACV, fl'r-mi^f. f, Thctrt 

or pradice Qf prpp^ring mediciaej, 

the trade of ip apothecary. 
PHAROS, ri'-r&i. f. A ligbt-hoofe, 

* a watch-tower. 
FHARINQOTOMY, fi-Hn-g&t'-tft- 

K^f. {. ^tic "^ °f (Diking an inci- 

fioo into the wind'pipe, ufcd when 

fone timoHr in the' threat hinjcrt, 

rrTpiraiion. ' 
-fHASIS, fl'-ilt. r. in thc^pHiml 
, pHyiJii, ii'-siz. Appeuance ex-' 

bibited by injtboiljr, ■« the chinge^ 

of the moon. 
■PHBaSANT, ffia'-rfnt. {. A kind 

^fwijd^ock, a beaotirol Urg« t)ird 

of game. 
■ tTftPHEESE, ft'*. ¥. a. To comb, lo 

Recce, to corry. Ob&rfete. 
■PHENIX, fl'-nlki. f. The bird 

which i* fiij)p(>fed to exift fingle, and 

to rif; again from it'i own aftiet. 
PHENOMENON, f«-n&m'.]n-in. f 

Appearance, viGble quality; any 

Amg that Srikei by any sew ap- 

vcaraitce. 

-IIAL, vr-«I. f. A fmill bottle. 
PHJLANTHROPlSTi. ni-in'-thrft- 

■plft. f. A fc»er of mankind. 
rHItANTHROPy, fll-*n'-ilir6-pf. 

{.' Lore of mankind, good nature. 
rHlLlPPtCK, ni-Hp'-^Ik. f. Any 

inveflive dcclaotation. 
PHILOLOGER, n-W-ft-dshfir. f. 

0i)c whofe.chief llud^ ii language, 

f grammarian, a critick. 
. f H aOLQGlC A L, ft-!^IAdah'- J- 

1^^. a. Critical, gtammatical. 
?HILOI,OGIST, fM&'-!6-d«bift. r. 
^- - ■ A criticki ^'rammarian, 

Bii[ •|iirniiiii 1. fl:3A'-%:<kh^. . f. 

Critici&n, grammatical learning. 

PHILOMEL, tt'^ft-Wl. X f 

PHILOMELA, fil-li-mi'-Ik J _'■ 
Tlje nightingale.- , . ' 

■PHILOMOT, fflt-li-mAt. a. Co- 
loured like a dead leaf. 

yHILOSQfH ASTER, «l-iaf-i&-ffa'- 
t&r. f. A fniatterer in pl^Ibfi}- 
phy. 

PHILOSOPHER, iO-lii'-)&-flr. (. 



THl, 



pear 
PHlAl 



A am deep i* knodeilgf, ddtr 

moral or nataral. 
FMILOSOPKERS STONE. iM»'- 

i&-f&ra-ii&"De. f. A fionedreantd 

of by.al(;hymi{b,.i^uchbyk'tioick 

convert) b»(e mttai* into gold. ' 
PHILOSOPHICAL, (Il-lfrflf-) 

f^kil. >». 

PHlLO«OPHlCE,ffl-l&-ar-fIk.] 

BeloMging to phiWbpfay, funk 

to a phitofopher ; (kilfal fai pUUiK 

phy ; nngai, abfteniio«. 
PHILOSOPHICALLY, ifl^iW- 

J^-kil.f. ad. In a pbiiofopUcd 

manner, rationally, wifely. 
To PHILOSOPHIZE, fll-Iii'A-, 

flae. T. a. To play the jbjlafo^ 

to reafon like a pbilolbpber. . 
PHILOSOPHY, fli-lW-ft-jf. -I- 

Knowledge Mtifral or motil) if 

pothefii or fyftem upon which iMi- 

ral etfcai are ej([dained : reilbaiift 

arguipentation; thccouriieof locitM 

read In the rcfaooU. 
PHILTER, ni'-ibr. f. SMi«duB{n 

canfe lore. 
To PHILTER, fll'-tir. ▼■•■ * 

charm to love. 
PHIMOSIS. fl-tB&'-*Ift C A*fc»fc 

when the prcpntiDm cannot btdnin 

bach to vncovcr the glani. 
PHIZ, fk,: i. The fece. A low »M»I. 
PHLEBOTOMIST, ^-bit'^^ ' 

f. One that open* a vdo, a bloot- 

letter. 
To PHLEBOTOMIZE, tkAAC^ 

mlK. V. a. To let blood. 
PULEBOTOMY, ^iAAi-^mf. t 

Blooa-letting, the art er »ra&ce rf 

opening a v«n for medkat itfft* 

tiofii. 
PHLEGM, fl*m'. f. Thawatery !•• 

mourof the body ; thetoaghrilal . 

matter difchat;^ by cogghbjft 

water. 
PHLEGMAGOQIIE, «m'4-|6t.- 

t AJ""Xe rif the miWerfort, ftp- 

pofed tg evacmte ^legm and lean 

the other humonrt. 
PHLEGMATICK, «ig'-mi-tlk. ■• 

Aboanding in phlegm; gencnmg 

phlegm ; watery ; dnH, com* frigioT 
PHLEGMON,. Mg'.m4i(. f.' Aab- 

flanwiiarion^ a bwiing mhhw. - 



PHT 

mLEGUONOUS, Ug'inft-tiii. «. 

Inhmwnarr, bnnung. 
tSLBMi, Km. (. An inflrnment 



To PHLOGISTICATE. Hb-dzhW- 
Uu. T. a. To inifregiiaie with 

•UogtIOB, 

ratOGISTICK, ta-HW-tik.' «. 
^■bouuble ; of the natorc of phlo- 

?m,OGlSTON.flft JzMa'-titt. f. A 

Ajaaai H^uor extreincljr iDflain- ' 

■ulc i the iDflammible part ofioy 

bodr, 
PHONICXS, Aa'-Ou. C The doQfV 

Uteaait. '^ 

PHONOCAMPTICK. ftn-ikStrip'- 

td. t. HiviDg th« power tO infic& 

iMuid, and by that to alter iu 
ftOSmOR', ihi'^T. X t 

tHOSPHORUS, fts'-fft-ri.. f '■ 

Tlte Bionuiigfiari a chymical tub- 

luce vhkh cxpbfed to thc'ur takes 

l«. ^ 

TEiRASK, M'se. H An idioni, a 

■ode of rpeecii peculiar to a Ian- 

euge; an expreflioa ; a mode, of 

ipeech. ■, 

ToPHRASfi.fiJ'w;, y.a, To'fiyle. 

t6 cdl, to term, 
MBASEOtOGIST,' fii-zi-il'-li- 

mlS. f.' One tkiHed Is the idioma 

efalansDue. 
WRASEOLOGY. fpl'-zi-4I'-li- 

<ibf X'Snlei diaiop; > phrare bpolc. 
^BftgNETICK, frJ-D^t'-Ik. a. Mad, 

iaflaiBed in the brain, frantick. 
PHRENSr, Wn'-if: C Madneft, 
.AaatickacTl. 

wnnsiCAL.tii'-tj^a. >. WaS- 

m?HIUCC Us'-^Ql f. A coo. 



Immum. 
rTTHISI!) 



:SI!),rttf'ib. r. AcoDranp- 

POTLACtEkY.flHit-tir.J. f. A 
hiatige on which tvst infcribed 
j.fca e Braorahle fentence. 
raTHARCH. fla'-zf-lrk. t The 
..IWcniour of nature. 

AL, rtx'-^!cj!. «. Kriat- 

u satore or vi natural philo- 

*M •oral ; pecuinioj to the 



^" 



' ' feience'of beafing { HiHttinal, h(^ 
' fdl to health; rcleolhCng phyljct^ 
physically; na'ij.kil-^. ad. 

Atcordlng t6 nature, by aatJirdl 

opcrlitioii, not mOTalty; 
PHYSICIAN, ffz-ii(h'-4a. f. Ow 

whdpfofelTesiheait ofhealieg. 
PHYSlCK, fiz'-Klk. f. Thefcicoc* 

of healing ; nlcdictti^,- icniCdi^ j 

to PHYSrCK. "izU^^'^v. a; ti 
pOrge, 10 treat wiib pKyfitk, to ifire* 

PHYSiCOTHEOLOGY.fla' ajia- 
lM-Ar-l&-{Iih_fr. f. Divinity, (». 
Ibrccd or illiiftrated by natural pht^ 

' lofophy. 

PHYSIOGNOMER.flz-sJ^g'.T .- 
r.S-m&r. f > 

PHYSIOGNOMIST, fh-i^-f V 
6g'-D&>ntlil. 3' 

One who j.ndges of the tetnpec.v 
f'ature fdrtuce by the featuru of (A 
fitee, ' -,, 

pHYsroG^fo.MICK.^ fif-*/-Tj' ' 

PHYSlOGNOMDNltH, fiz- J *" 

■ji-fig-dB-jnin'-Jlc'.' J ' . 

' ! Drawn from the coniemplaiion tt 

the face; izgnverCant in cgnteMtpla- 

lion of the face. 
PllYSIOGNOMY, fls-ij-ig'-tl- 

m^. {. The art of difcovefingih* 

teipper and foreknowiiig th^ Mr-* 

tone by the features of the face t the 

face, the cad of the- look. 
PHYSIOLOGICAL, flz-if*- 

titdzh"-f-ki\. a. Relating Ir the ' 

doftrine of the natural cooftiwiia* 

of thtngj. 
PHYSIOLOGIST. fia-zf-arilV 

dzhlft. f. A writer of oatlirll j^i^ 

lofophy. 
PHYSIOLOGY, fli.z^-Jil'-i5-dJifc 

r. Thedoarinebftkeciikaituuo^tf 

the workiof tiature. 
PHYTIV0R0U6. n-iI/A-iBs. *, 

That eatt graft or any vegetable; 
PHYTOGRAPHY, f J.iig'°g(i-fy, ^ 

A defcripdobi.of plaiiii- _, 
PHYTOLOGY. iUii'-l^-izhf. . i, 

The dodrine of plant), ^ounWU 

difcourie. 
PIACOLAR, pWlt'.kS'.llV. X . 
PIACULOUS, pl-ik'-US-Ui. ?•• 



HO' 

i . _ . taftumy, btTtDg tlw power to 

i ' stone ; luck u requirei cxpUtioQ 

crinlntli atrocioafly bad, 
KA-MATER, pt-iml'-idr. f. A 

thin and delictte membrine, which 

lie* under the dora miter, dod eo- 

v«» itnoiediately the fubftance ot 

the bruo. 
>IANET, pf-i-nit. f. Abird.-tbe 

finallerwoodpeckeri thrmHgpie, 
MANOFORTE, pti'.n&ttVii. f. 

A DtoGcal inftrument, Jtnnged, knd 

pUyed on by meani o( key* Uke « 

harpficord. 
PIASTER, pj-ii'-t4r. f, Anltjian 

coin, about fire (hillings' fterling hi 

rUZZA. p^-iz'-xi. r. AwalkDD^ 

' dcra Tool lupported by pillarj., 

tli^A, pf'lti. t. Among prtnten, a 

iMrucular fize or (heir types or letter. 

PICAROON, plk-lcl-ri'ii. f. A rob- 

" ber, a [>lnnderer. ' 

Tft PICK, pik'. V. a. To cuH, to 

cfaoofc ; to tske np, to gather ; tofe- 

. parate from any thing ufelefs or 

' Kutions by gteaning out either part; 

. to clean by gathering off gradaillly 

' sny thing adilering ; to [iierce, to 

flrike with a fharp inlhument; to 

firike with bUt or be^kj to peck j to 

,"lob; to open a lock by a pointed in- 

^ druniient ; To Pick a hole in oce'i 

I " coat, a proverbial expreflioaforoqe 

I ' findingiault with another. 

I TaPlCK.tilk'. r.n. To eat flowly 

. / atfd' by. tmall botl^ls; to do any 

\ thing nicely and teifurely." 

WCK, pft'. f. A Ihlrp pointed iron 

tool- ,. 

nCB-APACK, pliri-pSk. -ad." In 
" mahner'ofapack upon the back. A 
- valgar phrafe.. 

PICKAXE, ptk''-ik». r. Anaxenot 
. ' made td cm but pierce; an Axe with 
a Iharp point. 
PlCKBACK.pIk'-biV.a. OnthehaA. 
PICKED, pllT-kld. a: Sharp, from. 
To PICKEER, [llk-ki'r. v. a. To 
. pirate, to piUige, to rob ; to make 
. a Dying {kimilh. ' 
TICKER, plfc'-k&r; f.- Ore who pick* 
, or cnlli ; a. pickaxe* aii ioAnuneni 
.r w yck with. 



PICKEREL. ^k'-kb-U. C A^K 
' pike. 
PlCKEREL-iWEEP, plk'-ktr-B- 

v/H. {. A water plant freol lAack 

pikei are fabled to be generated. 
PICKLE, pik'l. f. Any kiad of fiit 

liquor in which fleth orotnerfub. 

ftance i* prefcrved ; thing kept a 

pickle J coadiduo, Aate. 
ToBfCKLE,;pIk1. v.a. Topiefine 

In pickle j to feaibB of imbue higUr 
. with any thing bad, at a ^ciU 

toffit. A low phrafe. 
PlCKLBHEkRiriG, plkl-btt'H^ 
- f. A jack-pudding, a merry-andiiflt 

^ buffoon. 
PICKLOCK, pikM6k. f. An 

ment by which locki are opeodt 

the perfon who picks locks. 
PICKPOCKLT, plk'p6k-it.)f. - 
PiCKPURSE. pik--p6r». ( M 

who ftealt, by putting hit hud}^ 

iately into the pocket or patfe. 
PICKTHANK, plk'-tbingk. f. 

offidout fellow, who doei what 

it not defired, s 

PlCKTOOTH,pnt'-tiifc. t. Mi 

flrutnent by - which the teedi 

cleaned. 

PICT, pikt'. r. A Minted peHbt- 
PICTORIAL. f!k-i&'-i^-fi.a. Prf 

duced by a painter. 



PICTURE, pUt'-tfcr. f. A tdHk 
' ' iinp (■»! 



blalice of perioM ( 



worksof paioteri; anyfeliiw 

or. repiefen ration. . j 

To PICTURE, pik'-tftr.r.a. fl 

paint, ta repre&nt by pamungi f 

repreient. 

PICTURESQpB, flk-t&-rjrk'. h 

Suited to the pcocil, thoagb deC 

tute of tegular beauty. 

ToHDDLE, pldl v.n. Tb 

tabjcj to fed (c|ueam)Ihl]' am 

out appetite'; tb trifte, 'to atteirfH 

fmall at rtt rather than to the Ddic 

PIDDLER. pld'-l&r. f. t)K tbkn» 

' fqueamifhly and with(uit.aKAtiBi 

Plij;, ff. r. Any croft bakC^IJj 

Ibnething in it}' a magpie, a]tf 

^.coloured bird ; theol4papiAilH> 

vice book, b. called friM the tU 



P I E 

NEMLD.pf-bild. «. OrfarioDi 
CBlonn, divcrfified in cdoat. 

riECE, fl't. {. A patc^ ; a frag- 
mot i 1 pirt ; « pklnre ; a conpo- 
fiiioa, perbnnuice i a ftagte preat 
[u; ft haod gan ; a coia, a angle 
fiea of Boac]'; in ridicolc and 
cnunpt, a* a Piece of a lawyer ; 
A Viea, to eack ; Of a Piece with, 
like, «f the fane fort, aaited^ the 
faflK with the reft. 

tp PIECE, fi't. T. a. To enlar^ge 
if the addition of a piece ; to j«n, 

■ KnitCj to Piece out* to incrcafe faj 
idditioa. 

U Fl&CE, p«'i. T. n. To jaia> to 

L jatldbt, to be conpaOed. 

EOC'UI, tM!T6r. f. One that piecei. 

heck^ESS.pff-lii.a. WhoIe.com- 

[etd, M' made of feparate piece*. 

IftCSMEAL, F^Y-nUl. adl Id 

, pitcci, in fraement*. 

RICEMEAL. p«'f-m£I. a. Single. 

k^Mv*, divided. 

filDi pl'de. K. V^negUcdi party- 

JSnESS, pfde-itit. r. Vtiiega* 
MQ. (brerfitv of colour. 
ttELED.^Id. a. Bald. OUolcte. 
fUPOWDER cotraT, pf-poiv-d&T- 
[ U'rc f. A conn held in (air* for 
f Mdrtb of alt difbrden commiocd 
lAerein. 

iBfli pfr. r The cotomni on which 
[Ac arch of a bridge ii raifed. 
hPlEKCE. pt'it. v.a. Topene- 
tnie, toenter, to force ; to touch the 
r9iCiMi.toafed. 

fit FIERCE, pi-n. t. d. To make 
r njr bf force i to ftnke, to move, to 
\m& t ID CDter, to dive } to affWl 
hfoerejy. 

pftCfiR, pi'rffir. f. An inftrniDent 
^ bore* or peoMrato; the part 
! •«h which io&aa ptrforate bodwt ; 
hW»ho perfbratM. 
TOCINGLY. ptrf bj-I^ ad. 

wStgllNGNESS. pCrr-bg-nii. f. 

L ft" *' of-pierdng, 

luSGLASS, p^'r.glb. r. AlookiBg 

|h& feed to that pan of a wall in 
^*raMi which divide* the (rindowi. 
PITT, |r.i.t^. C Difehargtof 

■VWii. 



/ 

duty to God ; duty to parent) « 

tbo<e in faperioar relation. 
PIG, pig', f. A young fotv or boar; 

an oblong mafi of lead or unforged: 

iron. 
To PIG, pig'. V. n. To farrow, to 

bring (»gi. 
PIGeUN.pMah'-fin. f. A fowl well 

PlGBO.-ipOOT. pidzh'-in-fflt. f.' 
A herb. 

PlGEONHOUSE.,pIdzh'-4n.hou«. f. 
The hoof^ or buDding b which pi- 
geons rooS and breed. 

PIGEONLIVERED, p!dzh'.6n-!lv- 
6rd. a. Mild, fofi, eeutle, timid. 

PIGGIN,pIg'-|la. f. JntheDOHhero 
pronncei, a imajl veflel. 

PIGHT. pi'te. old pret. and part. 
pafl*. of PiT^H. Pitched, placed* 
fixed, deterntned. ObTolete. 

PIGMENT, pli'-m^nt. f. Painty 
colaar to be laid on any body. 

PIGMY. jAg'.iaf. f. A fmall nation, 
fabled to be deronred by the craoea. 

PIGMY, plg'-m^. a. Belonging to 
a dwarf ; fmalt, as a pigmy race. 

PIGNOR.4TI0N. plg-n6.tj'-llifin. 
f. The ad of pledging. 

PIGNUT, plg'.n^t. f. An earth oflt. 

PIGSNEY. plga'-n/. f. A word of 
endearment to a girl, Obfolete. ' 

PIKK. pi'ke. f. A large iifh of prey j 
a long lance ufed by the foot fol- * 
diera to keep off the borfe, to whi^ 
bayooeta Jiavc fucceeded ; a fork 
nfed in hufliandry ; among (umcrvp 
two iron fprigs between which any 
thing to be turned ii faftened. 

PIKBD, plk'.kld. a. Sharp, aceurai. 
nated) ending in a pmnt, 

PIKEMAN, ^'ke-min. C. A Miier 
srtned with a pike. 

PIKESTAFF. pHce-fllf. I, Tht 
wooden frame of a ^ke. 

PILASTER, plI-ll*'-iAr, r. A fqnart 
cotuinn fometintc* infulated, but 
ofcener fee widttn ■ wall, and only 
Slowing a fbarih or a fifth pan of 
it'* thiduefi. 

PILCHER, plltlh'-ftr. ^ f. A funed 
gown or cafti any thing liaed with 
fur, obfolct*! * fiOt uke a her> 



VI L 

PILE, pile. f. Aftrongineceflrwdod 
driven into the ground to mate 
£rm a foiiDdaiion j a beap. an ac- 
cumuUtkini any thing heaped to- 

rethej to be baroedi an edificr, a 
ailding ; s hair j hairy furftce, 
nip -, one Cde of a ccnn, the revcrfe 
ofcror>; in the plaralf Pilcii the 

hemorrboidf. 
To PILE, prie. V. a. To heap, to lajf 

one thing on another i to till with 

fomething heaped. 
P]LEATEDpil'-^l-tld. a. lathe 

fprm of a cover or hat, 
7U:.ER, pt'le {ir. f. he who accamo- 

latet. 
To PILFER, pir-ffir. t. a. To ftcal, 

to r^ain by-pcKy robberiei. 
To PILFER, pil'-Sht. v.n. Toprac- 

life pet[y theft. 
PILFERER, pll'-fir-fir. r. One who 

He^t pctiy thingi. 
PILFERINGLY, pll'-ftr-Ing l^ ad. 

With petty larceny, Glchingly. 
PILFEEY, pii'-l4t-J. f. Petty theft. 
PILGARLCIK, plUgirMik. r. A 

poor foilorn wretch, in ridicule. See 

Filled Gaxlick. 
PILGRIM, pir.grliD. r. A traveller, 

A wanderer, particularly dne who 

traveli on a religious account. 
To PILGRIM, pil'-grim. v.n. 

waadcr. to ramble. 
PILGRIMAGE, pll'-gilm-Idah. f. 

A loBg journey, travel, moreufually 

a joamey on account of devotion. 
pILL, pi), f. Medicine made into a 

finall ball or mift. 
To PILL, pU'. v.*. To rob, toplnn- 

ToPiLL, p*1. ».«. ForFBBL,to 

Arip off the bark. 
ToPlLL. p4'l. v.n. To bo ftript 

away, to come off in flake* or fcorite. 

It Ifaou'd be written Piel. 
PILLAGE, pil'-Hdab. f. Plunder. 
■ fomething gotten by plundering or 

pitting ; the a^ of plundering. 
Tu PILX4GE, pJl'-ltd±h, v.a. To 

E' nder. to fpo.* 
AGER, ^-lidxh-Ar. f. A plan- 
drrer ; a fpoiki. 
PILLAR, pil'-lir. r. Acalunnia 
rupportcft a mainuiiicr 



PIN 

PILLARED, p{l'-1fird. f. Sapptrted 
by coluniu j htviag the form of u 
colDmn. 
PILLED GARLICK, pll'd-gir-llk. C 
One whofc hair bu fallen off by a 
difeafe ; a ^leaking or hen'heartcd 
fellow. 
PILLION, pil'-ly&Q. C A feft faddle 
fet behind a horfenian for a woiiia4 
to fit on i a pad, a low faddle. 
PILLORY, pil'-l6r.^. f. A frame 
ereded on a pillar, and made witkr ' 
holci and folding boards, throogh 
which the beadi and hand* of cn>i 
minals are put. : 

To PILLORY, p^l'-l4r-^ v. a. T» ' 

pnnifli with the pillory. 

PILLOW. pil'-l6. r. A bag of do«« | 

or featheri laid under the head n '. 

flcep on. i 

To PfLLOW, pif 14. ».a. To reft; 

any thing on a pillow. \ 

P[LLOWBEER, plL'.I6.b*r. 7 f. Tb« J 

PILLOWCASE,pil'-lfc.kire. j cover 

of a pillow. ■ I 

PILOSlTY,pl.!i/-rc-J. f. Hurineft..: 

PILOT, pl'-l&t. t. He wbofe oficc it j 

to fleer the Ihip. 
To PILOT, pl'-ldt. v.a. Tofteer, t» 

dtreft ip the courle. 
PILOTAGE, pf-lit-idzh. f. Pilot'i 
ikill, knowI<Klgeofcoaftt ; ■ piln'i 
hire. 
PIMENTA, pf-min'-iL f. A ki»4 
of fpice called Janiaica pepper, all- ; 
fptce, ' 

PIMP, pimp', f. One whoproTtdet: 
gratifications for the lofti of othen* ! 
a. procurer, a pander. 
To PIMP, pimp', v.n. Toprondaj 
gratification*. 6)r the InfU of pUwiH ' 
to pander. . 
PIMPERNBL, plm'-pir-nil. f. A 

plant. 
PIMPING.pimp'-lng. a. Little. men. . 
PIMPLE, plmp^. f. A fmaU fed f»(> 

tule. 
PIMPLED, pimpld. a. Havuagtcd 

puAalea, ffUloi pimpUt. 
PIN, pin', f. A Aort wire «tfc t' 
fharp point and round bud. ofi^' 
by women to £iflcn dMr dBthcti 
tnf thing ioconGdenUc or of -litde 
T^aej any diing dritoa tft hM 



P I N 

farttK^ctber. a pegt iboh; my 
denser ^ing fixed in another body ; 
that which locki the wheel to the 
ule; the pegs try which muficians 
trctch Br relax thar Arings; a cy- 
tyndrical roller made of wood. 
'ofIN, pin'. ». B. To faten with 
^1 to fafteii, to mahe fatli to 
joiip, to {ia i to flittt ap, to CDclofe, 
(DconGoe. 

INCASE, pla'-klTc. f. A cafe to 
keep pirn in. 

IN'CERS, pin'-l&rz. f. An inftru- 
■CH by which naili are drawn, or 
107 thine ii griped, whicb require) 
to be held hard. 

[^PIHCH, piotlh'. v.t. Torqneeze 
between the fiogers or with the 
' teeth; to bdd hard with an inftru- 
, iieoi; 10 rqueeze the ficlh tilV it it 
' PUned or Hvid; to prefi betweeo 
utd hodiei ; to gall, to fret ; to 
|ripe,tolIraiien( todiftrefi, to pun; 
' nptc&,iodri*e to difficnlciea. 
fo PINCH, phtfh'. ». n. Toaa 
r«iih Torce to ai to be felt, to bear 
< Wd BpoD, to be puzsliog ; to fpai 
fabefrng*?. 

pCH, platfli'. r. A painfd fqaeeze 
[' »i* thi fingeri ; a fraall qo.itiiy 
I, af tnW contaioed between the £□- 
I |eru)4[hamb; oppreSion, diftrefi 
■ nftfledi difficulty, time ofdiaref). 
nMCHSECK,p)ut[h'-bik. f. Acom- 
: pmnd metal rcfembling gold, fc 
r odlid bom the DAine of the inveo- 

tWCHPlST, pbtft'-flfl. Xr 
pCHPENNY.plmftiVpiii-nJ. J'- 
[A tufa. 

rlNCUSHIOM, plo'-Wfli-ln. {. A 
r tadl bag Ruffed with bran or wool 
'__• which pini are Auclc. 

KICK, pin-dit'-lk. )u la the 
j^ » of Pindar. 
mDARUX plO'dir'-Ik. r. Anoda 
|ndK ninner of Kndar. 

n>UST. fh'-ilA. f. Small par- 
^^Bof metal made by cntciiig pn*. 
«*E,nrae. f, Atr«. 
ftrlKB, pTdb. r.B. To langnifli, 
I J**"^ »*»y "itfc an? lund of »i- 
L^i nlat^lhwith defire. 



P IN 

to make to languifh ; to gfiere for, 

(0 be mean in filence. 
PINEAPPLE, pl'oe-l?!. f. A plant. 
PINF.AL, pin'-nyil. 3. Refembling 

a pineapple. An epithet given by 

Dm Cvrceg to a gland in the brain 

whicb he imagiiied the feat of tba 

fool. 
PINKEATHERED. plo'-fith-ard. a. , 

Not fledged, having tbe featheri yet 

only beginnicxg 10 (hoot. 
PINFOLD, ph^JMd. f. A place in 

which beafU are confined. 
PINGUID, ping'-gwid. a. Fat, unc 

PINHOLE. pfa'-li&Ie. f. A fmall 
bote, fucb as ii made by tke perfo- 
ration of a pin. 

PINION, pln'-yftn, f. The joint of 
the wiag 1-emoieft Irom the body ; 
Shakfpeare feems to aCe it for a 
feather or quill of tbe wing; wing; 
fetteri for the hands. 

To PINION, pin'.y&o. v. a. Tobwd 
the wings; to confine by binding 
the elbow* to the lidei ; to Ihackle, 
to bind. 

PINK, plngk'. f. A fmall rragrant 
flower of the gilUflawet kind ; an 
eye, commonly a fmall eye, as- Pink' 
eyed ; any thing fupremely ' excel- 
lent i a colour ufed by painters ; a 
kind of heavy narrow- Itemed Ihip; 
a fiH), the minnow. 
. To PINK, plogk'. r. a. To work in 
eyelet.holei, to pierce in Imall holea 
or indentations. 

To PINK, ptngk*. v.n. To»mikw!ih, 
the eyei. 

PlN^aAKER. pln'-mi-ktr. f. Ha 
who makes pins. 

PINMONEY. plr)*-tnfin-j. f. Money 
allowed to a wife for her private ex- 
penfes without account. 

PINNACE, pln'-nis. f. A boat be- 
longing to a Qiip of war. It feent 
formerlv to bave fignified rather a 
fmall floop or bark tytending ■ 
larger (hip. 
PINNACLE. pIn'-ikL f. Atorret 
or elevation above the reft of thv 
boiliUng ; a high fpiring pnnt. 
PINNER, p(n'-n&r. f. Thelappetof 
a bead which Aies loofe. 

\ V a z PINT, 



PI Q. 

^rNT.pl'nt. r. AmeaTiireofcifKiqr. 

half 1 qnarti in mcdicioe fiicueii 

ouncu. 
flONBBR, pt-K-n^'r. f. One whoTe 

bufinef* ia to level tlie road, throw 

up works, or Hole mince in militKry 

operationi, 
PIONING. pr-6-riIng. f. Work of 

pioattn. 
PIONY, pl'.fin-*. f. A ^tTge flower. 
PiOUS, pl'.ii$. a. Cuefnl of the da- 

ties owed by crctied beings to God; 

careful of tbe dutiei of near relation. 
PIOUSLY, i^'^ri^. ad. Inapiou 

manner, religtouflf . 
PlP, pip', f. A defiuxiOD wicb which 

Ibwli are iravbled, a boroy pellicle 

that grows on tbetipoftb^tonguesj 

a fpoton the cards. 
To Pip, pip". T. r. To cUrp or try 

ai a bird. Little ufed. 
PIPE. pTpe- f' Any loog hollow 

body, a tube; a tube of clay through 

wbidi the fume of tobacco is drawn 

into the mouth { an inftnimeni of 

hand muGck ; tbe organs of voice 

>iid reTpiratioil, m the wind-Pipe ; 

tbe key of the voice ; an office of 

tbe Exchequer ; a liquid meafure 

containing two hoglheads, 
ToPlPE.pi'pe. V. n. To play on the 

pipe; to have a fbrill found, 
PIPER, pf-pAr. f. One who plays on 

the pipe. 
■ PIPETREE, pi'pe-tri. f. The Ulach 

PJPING, t^ptAig.t. WeJt, feeble, 
(ickly ; hot, boiling. 

PlfKIN, pip'-kfa. L A fmall earthen 
boiler. 

PIPPIN, plp'-pln. f. Aftarpapple. 

PIQIJANT, pi'-Uot. a. Pricking. 
Atmulating ; fharp. pungent, fevere. 

PIQUANCY. pi'-Uo-ff. f. Sharp- 
iie!s, urtnefs. 

PIQUANTLY, pt'-kint-I^ ad. 
Sharply, tartly. 

PIQUE, fi'k. r. An ill will, an of- 
fence taken, petty malevolence ; 

- point, nicety, ponOilio. 

To PIQUE, piTc. V. a. To touch 
with envy or virolency, to pot into 
fret ; to offend, to irritate ; to value, 
to ix leputition ti on t ptnut. I 



PI s 

ToPltipEER. plk-ki'r. StePic- 

PIOyEERER, plk-ki'i-&r. f. Aioh- 

ber, a plunderer. 
PIQUET, i^-kif.f. Agaaieatcardi. 
PimET, pik'-lt. r. ApunilhMit 

m&Qti on fddiera, in which thty 

are made to fiacd or lean with tke 

bve foot oa a fliarp pointed ftitk. ' 

having the band tied to a bean am ' 

the bead. 
To PIQUET, plk'-It. V. 1. To pa-. 

nilh wKb the piquet. 
PIRACY, pf-r4.f^ f. Theiflot 

praOice of robbing bn tbe fea. 
PIRATE, pl-iii. f. A fca-robberj 

any roU>er, particalarly abotAlidcr' 

who fcizes the copies of other nti. ' 
To PIRATE, pl'-rii. v.i. Toiob^ 

byfea. 
To PIRATE, pl'-iit. T.a. Teufce 

by robbery. 
PIRATICAL, plrit'-f-ktl. a. fx.' 

datory, robbtogf otrnfiftiDgio tub' 

PISCARY, pls'-kir-^ f. Aprirfl^ 

of Killing. 
PISCATION, plf-ki'-Mo. f. *ne 

ad or practice of filbiog. 
PISCATORY. pi;'-k4-i6r.f. a. Re- 1 

lacing to, tilbei. 
PISCES, pis'- ftz. f. The fifties, OK 

of the twelre Ggns.of the zodiack. 
PISCIVOROUS. pff-»lv'-i-fii. fc, 

Pifheatingi living on fi(b. 
PiSH. pifli. interj. A contemptuow 

exclamation. 
ToPISH, pllh'. T.n. Toexprefieon- 

tempt. 
PISMIIIB, pli'-nlre. f. Anant;u. 

emmet. 
To PISS, pis', V. D. Tomakewi-. 

ter. 
PISS, pis', f. Urine, auoia] water. 
PISSABED, pIs'-i-bU. r. AydiM 

flower growing in the grsls, dinde- 

PISSBURNT, p{]'-blirnt. >. Staiaed; 

wicK urine ; having a cdaai U 

tfaoagh ftained wiA urine. 
PISTACHIO. plf-t»'-lh4. f. Adiy', 

fruit of an oblong figure. PiiHchDit. ' 
PISTIL, pli'-tli. f. The ftmaleorgsa 

VfgcDciaiioD in plants. 

14 MS- 



PIT 

prSTILLATION. pK~tIl<a'-lb&n. f. 

The ad of poaoding in ■ mortar. 
PISTOL, fL'-tU. C A rnuU bud 

goo. 
Ta PISTOL* pli'-tU. r. a. To Aoot 

■iditBUol. 
riSTOLB, pif-i&lc. f. A OMB of 

mMMj oMbtrie* awl man]' degreai of 

niae. 
MSTOLET, |>l>'.t&.l^ f. A litde 

PISTON, plAifia. r. The moreable 

pan in leveral nachinet, at id 

MBpt asd fyringci, w)icrd>jr tkc 

Mma or attradkn it caofcd j an 

cmbolai. 

PIT, pit', f. A hale in the ground ; 

)I^K| pfofniMiitjr i the grare ; the 

un on whkb cocki fight ; ttie 

oriddle part of the theatre; any 

hoOow of the bodjr, at the Pit of tbe 

|. kaacfa. the arm-Pit i adiatmide 

I . bf the finger. 

>>> To PJT, pit'. V. a. To finic in bol- 
I'l bMn ; to let OB an area to fight. 
^APAT, fAi'~i-pit. t. A Battrrr, a 
\n)piut>on ; a ligbt qukk Oep. 
n^CH. pidb'. f The refm of tbe 
toe cstrafted by fire and infpif- 
' ' any degiee of elei 



bculiti ^e with refped to lownefs 
or Mwht ; degree, raw. 
T» PIl^Hf plifli'. V. a. To fix, 



•ItBt^W Ofier regular!)' ; to throw 

Midloa^ ; to C1& lorwBKl ; to Imear 

with Piiah; to darken. 
To PITCII. pitlh'. •.». To light. 

■0 drop ) to fall headlong ; to fix 

choice ; to fix a tent or ccmporuy 

hibuadon. 
PITCHER. pltOi'-lr. f. An earthen 

*effcl,''a water pot i an bftroment 

In pierca the ground in which any 

thiag IB to be ued, 
PITCHFORK, tldh'-lirlcf. A forlc 
■ ifed in bnftapdry. 
PlTCHlNRSS,pliih'-^D£i.f. Black. 

aet'i. darknefj. 
PITCHY, pldh'-^a. Smeared with 

K' ch I kaviag tht qoalitici of pitch ; 
ck, dark, difmaL 
PTTCOAL. pli-k&U. t Fofllecoal. 
PiX£OUS, pit'-jrb). ■. Somwfvl^ 
■owifal, ucltiog fi^; eoiapaf- 



P IT 

fiooata* tender ; wretched, fi3trf» 

PITEOUSLY, pU'-|4r.l^ ad. la* 
pileoui manner. 

PlTEO0SNESS,ph'->iif-Dil.r. Sor- 
mwfulneiif tendemefi. 

PITFALL, pU'.fll. f. A pit dog and 
cofcred, fntn which a pafTcnger faUa 
DnezpcArdl^. * 

PITH, pith'. L The marrow of tbo 
plant, the Toft pari in the inidll of 
tbe wood; marrow; (treiwtfa, force i 
energy, cogency, folnefi of (enti-i 
men tidoreDefaaDdvigouraf thought 
and Syle ; weight, moment, princi- 
pal part; the ^oiniefleace, tbe 
chief pan, 

PITHILY, pIiir-D^. ad. With 
ftrengcb, with cogency. 

PITHINESS, plih .J-b4). f. Energy, 
ftrength. 

PITHLESS, plih'-lii. a. Wantirj 
pith i wanohg energy, wandtig 
force. 

PITHY, plih'-J'. a. CoBfifting of 
pith i Arong. forcible, energeiick. 

PITIABLE, plt'-#-ibI. a. Deferving 
pity. 

PlTJFUL, plt'-^ful. a. Melancho- 
ly, moving companion ; tender, 
compalHonite ; paltry, contempt- 
ibte, dcfpi cable. 

PITIFULLV. pli'-t-rai-IJ. ad. 
Mournfully, in a manner that moti'es 
companion i contemptibly, da fpica- 
bly. 

PITIFULNESS, p!t'-^-rfll-ii4i. f. 
Tendcrnefs, mercy, compaQtoo ; 
derpicablenefi, contemptiblenrff, 

PITILESLY. plt'-^li^l^ ad. With^ 
out mercy. 

PITILESNESS, pli'.^.ltf.i:is f. Un- 
merciful neti. 

PITILESS, pit'-;^-Iii. a. Wanting 
pity, wan line compaflion, mercilefs. 

PITMAN, pli'-min. f. He that io 
fawing dmter worki below in the 
pit. 

PITSAW, plt'-ti. f. The large few 
afed hy tw« men, of whom ooc ii in 
the pit. 

PITTANCE, plt'-tin». f. An allow- 
ance of meat in a moeafUry t a 
fmall pQicioit. 

PITDITE, 



P L A 

MTUITE, pif-ttlte. r. Phleiiii. 
PITUJTOUS. pf:-i4--h.ti. a. Con- 
' AlliDg of phlcBBi. 
PITV, ph'-f. t. CompiffioD, rym 

pathy witli mifery, letuiettttfs for 

painoramrincfi; aground of Pity, 

a fubjeS of Pily or of grief. 
To PITY, pU'-f. V. a. To comptf- 
' iionate mifery, to regard w'ah ten. 

demefs on accoadt ct unhippiners. 
TofnY.fii'-f. ».n. Tobecom- 

paffionace. 
PIVOT, piv'-vit. f. Apinonwhkh 

any thiog turns. 
PIX, piks'. f. A litUe cfaell or box m 

which the confeciatcd boft ia kept, 
PLACAflLE, pli'kibl. a. Willing 

or pofTible eg beappeiifcd. 
PLACAEIHTY, pJJ-ki-bIl'-1 

It.^ ( ^ 

PLACABLENESS. pli'-kiM-f '■ 

nil. 3 

Willingneri to be appeafed, pollibi- 

lity to be appeafed. 
PLACARD, pli kA'rd. J f. An edJfl, 
PLACAR T. p!i-ki'rt. J a declara- 

lioni a maoifetlo. 
PLACE, pliTc. r. ParticulM portion 

of fpace ; locality, local relation ; 

local exillence ; fpace in general ; 
. a feat, refidencei isanGon ; paTage 

in writing; Sate of being, validity ; 

rank, order of priofiiy ; office, pub- 
lick char^acroreniplo/nieiit; room, 

way i ground, room. 
To PLACE, piS'fe. v.a. To put in 

any place, rank, or condmoo ; to 

fix, to fetilr, toeftablifh. 
PLACER, p'i'-lir. f. One that places. 
PLACID, plai'-sld. a. Gentle, quiet ; 

foft, mil J. 
PLACIDLY, plJs'^iid-l^. ad. Mildly, 

gently. 
PLACIT. pli'.*Ii. f. Decree, detcr- 



PLACKETor Plaquit, plik'-klt. 
f. A petticoat. 

PLAGIARISM, pli'-dzhl-iizm. f. 
Theft, literary adoption of tbe 
thoHghtt or works of another. 

PLAGIARY, pI5'-dahir-^.r. A tbief 
in literiilure, one who lieali tbe 
tkoughci or writing! of another j 
the cjrimp of literary ihtitt . 



P L A 

H-AGUB, plt'ge. f. Peftllence, a Of. 

eale eminently contagioas and it- 

AruOive; ftateofnirerT ; aey tbiag 

tioublerome or vexatious. 
To FLAGUg, pll'ge. w. a. T« 

trouble, to tcaze,.to vex. U han&, 

to torment, to afflift. 
PLAGUILY, pli'-gii-^. ad. Voa. 

lioiifly, horridly. 
PLAGUY, pli'-g:^. a. Vexadow, 

cronblEfoine. 
PLAICE, plj'fe. f. A flat fift. 
PLAID, plid'. f. A ftfiped or vine- 

gated ciotb : an outer loofe garment 

worn much by the Highluden ia 

Scotland. 
PLAIN, plVne. a. Smooth, Inel, 

fijt ; void of omanent, fimple ; trt- 

Icfs ] honedl; rongfa, open, fincere; 

mere, bare i evident, clear. 
PLAIN, pU'oe. ad; Notobfcon^i 

diftioAly, articulately ; Amply, with 

rough finceritjr. 
PLAIN, pia'ee. f. Levd groBsd, 

open, flat; a field of batde. 
To PLAIN, pll'nc. v. a. To Ie«I, 

to mdM even. 
To PLAIN, pll'ne. v, n. Tolaneot, 

to wail. Notufed. 
PLAINDEAEWG.pHne-dil-Iiig.i. 

A3ing without art. 
PLAINDEALING, plSne-d£1-fag. f- 

Management void of aft. 
PLAINLY, pli'ne-lj^. ad. Levrilrt 

flatly I without ornament i wiAout 

glofi, fincerely; in eartKil, fiurly; 

evidently, clearly. 
PLAINNKSS, p!*'ne-it*s. f. Lewl- 

nefs, flatnefs; want 6( omanienti 

want of (how ; opennefi, roogh fin* 

cerity j artlefl'ncft, fioiplidty. 
PLAINT, pli'nt. f. LamentatiaA,Mli- 

plaint.lameDt} expreiEonof forrtw. 
PLAINTFUL, plint-ttt. a. .Com- 
plaining, audibly forrowfnl. 
PLAINTIFF, pirn-iJf. f. H« thu 

commence* a fuit in law againft s^ 

other, oppofed to the defendant. 
PLAINTIFF, pli'n-ilf. a. CoBipl">»- 

ing. A word not in nfe, b^og nor 

written plaintive. 
PLAINTIVE, ptt'n-tfr. t. ' Cm- 

plaioing, lamnius, txfnSrt. « 

I ..I.Z.J.yClOOgllfl'*™* 



r 



PL A 



KAISWORK, pll'ne-wirlt. f. 

NudlcwoHc u diKJBguifiKd from 

cabrndcrf, 
PLAIT, pli'te. (. A fold, a dooUe. 
n PLAIT, pli'te. V. a. To fcid, to 

dsaUci to weave, to braid. 
PLAITER, ptt'ie-dr. f. He that 

' 'PLAN, plin'. r. A rcfaeige. a form, 

aoMtMt « plot of any boHding, or 

khnograpbjr. 
To PLAN. plio'.T.% To fcfame, 

n fern ID dcfign. 
PLANARY, pll'.oir-f. a. Pertain- 

iag Ki a pUoe. 
PLANCHGD, plintflit'. a. Made of 

PLANCHER, ptta'-tlfalr. f. A fbor 

•fMod. 

PLANCHING, plia'.tfhlvg. f. Lay- 

i*t ibe floor* in a> bnifding. 
PLANE, pU'ne. f. A tnd furftce ; 

aa kftrament by iclucli tbe foriace 

of boardi i* fmcutbcd. 
T« PLANE, plj-oe. T. a. Tolertl, 

10 faooth from iaequalitiea } lb 

(ouotk witb a plane. 
PLANE-TRSB, pll'«e-ti«. f. Tbe 

naue of a fine uU tree. 
PLANET, plia'-it. C One of ih< 

cridbal bodies in oor fyftem. nhich 

Move romul and receive ligbt from 

the fan. 
PLANETARY, plin'-fi.tir-^ a. Per- 

taiabg to ib« pUaets ; pradnced by 

tbe plaaeti. 
PLASETICAL, pli-nii'-^Wl. a. 

Pertiinnig to fjaneti. 
PLANETSTRUCK,plin'-4Mlr6k.a, 

Bliftcd. 
PLAN 1 METRICAL, pUn-^-nit'- 

Bf-\iti. a. PenaiDiDg to tbe men- 

(tnacm of plane for Eacei. 
PLANIMETRY, pll-rim'. S-trf. f. 

T^e nenraratton of plane furfacet. 
PLANISPHERE, plln'-^sfir. f. A 

^here projected on a plana. 
'LANK. pUnge, (. A tbkk ftroog 



To PLANK, plinek'. r. a. To cov 

ar lay witb pUaki, 
PLANOCONICAL, plV-oWcin". 

UL a. L«vcl oa ons fide and coi 



ciloaoiberi. 



PL A 

PLANOCONVEX, pll'-nS-k6o"- 
viks. a. Plat on tbe one fide and 
convex oA the other. 

PLANT, plint'. f. Any thing pro- 
duced from feed, any vegetable pro* 
duflion ; a fap^ng. 

To PLANT, plint'. t. a. To put 
into the groond ia order to grow, 
to frt : TO geaeraie ; to plate. In &x ; 
to fettle, to eaabliih, as to Plant a 
colony:; ro Gil or adorn wiih fome- 
thing planted, aj he PUficed tbe 
garden or the couotry ; to dlreSk 
properly, a) to Plant a cannon. 

To PLANT, plint'. v. n. To per- 
form the ad of planting. 

PLANVAGE, plia'-tidih. f. A 
herb. 

PLANTAIN, pliii'-tfn. r.. A herb; 
a tree in tbe Weft Indies, which 
bean an efculent frait, 

PLANTAL, plia'-tal. a. PcTtuning 
to plants. 

PLANTATION, plln-i5'-Ma. f. 
The aflor pra&icc of pUniing; iha 
place planted ; a colooy ; introduc- 
tion, eftablilh men t. 

PLANTED, pl4n'-tld. a. Tbij word 
feems in Sfaakfpeare to ligoify, fet- 
tled I wqll grounded. < 

PLANiER, pli3'-:6r. f. One who 
fows, r«u of cukivatei ; one who 
cultivates groDod in the Weft Indian 
colonic). 

PLAQUET, fee PLACKET. 

PLASH, pUfti'. f. A fmalllake of 
water or puddle ; a branch partly 
cut olFand bound to otlver brancbei. 

To PLASH, plith'. v.a. To inter- 
weave branchej. 

PLASHY. plifti'-^. a. Watery, filled 
with puddles. 

PLASM, pllzm'. (. A mould, a ma- 
trix in which any thing is ci& or 
formed. 

PLASTER, plis'-t&r. f. Snbftance 
made of water and fone abforbeni 
matter, foch as chalk or lime, well 
pulverifedi witb which walls are 
overlaid ; a glntinotiB or adhefive 
falve. 

To PLASTER, ptis'-ttr. v. a. To 
sverUy as with plafter ; to cover 
witb amcdicated pla^. 



PL A 

' PLASTERER. pll«'-i«r-4r; f. Ob^ 

«rhofe trade is to owerliy walli with 

plaAcT ; one who feiou finre* in 

pMer. 

rLASTICK, pUs'-tfk. M. Having the 

pewer to give fcrm. 
PLASTRON, pUi'-iri^ii. f. A piece 
of Iruber fliiffcd, whick fcncerj ufe, 
whea they teach tbeir fchol4rs, iu 
order to receive [be pulbcs made ac 
them. 
To f LAT, pllt'. T. a. To weave, to 

make by teitore. 
PLAT, plii'. r. A^mall piece of 

enmnd. More properly PLOT. 
PLATANE, piin'-tka. f. The plane- 

iree. 
PLATE, pIS'te. f. A piece of neta) 
beaten out into breadth; wrought 
filrer ; a rmall Ihallow vclTel^f meia) 
or poicclaio on which meat is eaten ; 
the prize ran for by borfei. 
To PLA'IE. pli'te. v. a. To cover 
with i^atet ; to arm with platea ; to 
beat into lamina; or plates. 
PLATPOKM, ptit'-fim. f. The 
&eub of any thing boriaonn^y de- 
lineated, the ichnograpby ; a place 
hid out after any node! i a level 
place before a fbrtification j a 
fehcme. a plan. 
PLATINA, plit'-^ni. f. A white 

Bfetal heavier than poid. 
PLATpNlCK. pli.tSn'-llt. a. Per- 
taining to tb« doAiine of Plato, 
pare> refined. 
PLATOMSMkpti'-ti-nlzn.f. The 

I^lofophy of Plato. 
PLA1X:>N1ST, pl3'-:&-nlft. [. One 
who adopt! ihe philofc^hy of Plato. 
PLATOON. p)l-t6'n. (. A Ibial) 

Ajnarc body of maOceteeri. 
PLATTER, plii'-fir. f. AlargedUh, 

generally of earth. 
PLAUDIT, pl4'-dit. f. Applaafe. 
PLAUDITORY. pli'.dJt-fir.^. a. 

FraiGng, commending, extoHing. 
PLAUSIBILITY, pia-i^blf-ii-f f. 
Spccioufnefg* ftiperfictal appearaoce 
of right. 
PLAUSIBLE, pla'-zlble. •. Soi* ti 
gaini approbation, fuperficiatly 
pleafing^ V talcing, fpeoous, po- 
polaTv , 



PLAIUSTBLENKSS, pU'tlU-nCi. C* 
Spceioufners, (how of right. 

PLAUSIBLY, pll'-db.)^. ad. With 
fiur Otow, fptdonlly. 

PLAUS1VE> MUi*. a. Affiitiuii 
plinfiblc. NotufcdiatbuUSink. 

To PLAY, pir. v.^ -ni;rf«rt,to 

froltck, to do fonnhing not ai a . 
tallE bot fot plcafure t^w'^ ■& I 
with ytftm u triBe7t(Mp foM- 
tfaing taiifA^ Mt praaife^iu'dftit j 
tnerriqitnt ; Jo fea^e illaliH i (• '| 
game, to f^ft^wBOF'V''' ' "* i 
touch a nu&c4ff'9Sfe™i ^W*" l 
rate, to afi, '•^'^M M^'Uh J 



moti^ ; lo wanto« tOteAfi^ 
gulatty : to npr«fen|l«rtkal^ 1 
a& itt any ccf uio chaifter. 'VH 
ToPLAY, pir.v. a^ To pnt iAT 
tioa or 'mttion, at he Fbyed ni*^ 
cannon; to ulb an inftrumcK Of 
iBn6ck j'to t& a mirtbfbl char«Etw ) 
to exhibit dramatically i M> a^i U 
perform. 
PLAY, pW. f. Aaioo not invcM 
Dot worlc ; ainali»aien(, fport i a 
dramti a coinedy or nagiedy , oe asjf 
thing in which chuweri a^ Kv 
prelented by dialogue and aftini 
game,' pra^e of gaming, eoaHl 
at a game; pra&ice-h any coaMft) 
cdion, employment, office; bmh- ^ 
Der of aaing i ad, of tooching u ' 
inJtrtimeiit ; room (or motioD; A* ! 
bertyofa^g. fwlng ;^ pby.in 1 
jeS, not in earnefl, « ' 

PLAYBpOK, pli'-bVt. {. Ahoottf < 
dramatick compofitioH. ' 

PLAYDAY, ptr-d&. r. Day eunpt 

from tailu or worlc. j 

PLAYDEy, pl&'-dit. r. Debt con; 
traded It gaming. ^ 

PLAYER, lA'-Sr. f. One who 1J9I: r 
an idler, a hizy (tpribn ; an aOoiff ': 
dramatick fcenei; a dlimick; one J 
who looebei a tAfcftj ioitrnmeiK ; I 
one who »&i in any certain aunier 1 
not in eanteft, bot b play. 
PLAYFELLOW, pll'.ttl-lfi. (, Com- 

panioo in anofement. 
PLAYFUL, pU'-(U. ^ Sportlre, 

full of levity. 
PLAYFULNESS, fOt-m-att. C 
Sportireneft, lei'~ 



TTooj^lcpLAr- 



'f p-tfi ^ 

tUYGAHl,pW-time.t. my of 

rUYHOU^E, pll'-b^us. (. Aboufe 
where draHuxick pMforaisncn are 
wprrfeDinl. 

KMfLE^VB£. plJ-pIfab'-fir. f. 

lllc t[nd£fDe& d 



riA^^E4l£SSk P, 



WSDtOD, 

|PLAVnjlN^Di.\g;,g. X Tor. 

fLAYWKlGuQPKtdte. f. A 

f 4l>WSt' %)e >A 9r'%>n of 
jWfcgtU^K«tf<r^ or de|i«tti- 
Jjfl^lfRd^^; iillegation ^an apo- 
^•.•n excufe. ■ .* ■» r 

froKEACH.plha-.v.f To bend, 

UMKrweive. Ndlinofe. . 
ToPftAD.pli'd. r. o. ■«) argue 
krorea'counoyuflice i to'fpeaicin 

ficgunentalive or perfuaTive way 
oragaialt, to rcafon with ano- 
r; to be ofiered xt a plc^; to 
HUmit or ieay a cbMge of guilt. 
9«-PUAD.pli'd. v;%, To defend. 
> todlfcuftj to allege in pleadiitg br 
L irgflneiii ; to ofFer u an ucufc. 
P^OABLE/pli'd-jtil. a. Capable 
! ubeilltged in pica. 
P^ADBR. plt'd. fir. f. One who 
" "pw iia couri of juAicc t om 
; »ho fpeA for or acainlt. 
rUADINGt pK'dlng. f. A& ot 
;^6r(Bofpleadi*f. 

?IEASASCE. pUz'-xiaa. f. Gaiety, 
; AaiaBtry. Obfolete. 
fI.EASANT,V*z'-«iit.i. Delight. 
'^'■1 • good humaured, cheed^ul t mi 
•t^ab.atTTyi viRiaj^ mp^dra- 
I ^bmiitti than ufeT 
Uf^SANrtX* ^it--tial-\f. ad. 
ifEiich 4 manner u to give dclighi; 

KUiAUTNS.SS.p'it-.aiat-r.is.i 
DcligUfolMfi, ftaie of being plea- 
&oi> gaiety, cbetrfuioeit, merri- 
Meit. 

fLEASANTRV. iliz'-iio-trj. f. 

Gneij, oerrimeai i fprigbllv £ir- 

«g. Ii»ely ulk. . 

vot.ii. 



PLE 

ToPLEASE,pW'«.r », T<»de!tght» 
to gratifi , \a hum^iii' ; to Utiifv, 
to content; to obtain Uvour from } 
To be pleal'ed, to like, a woid of 

To Please, pl'z. v n. Togive 

plea'urc i to f;ain ipp-nbatiou ; to 

like:, tocboofe; to condeicend, to 

eomply. 
PLEAsEMAN.pUVmin. f. A pjck- 

thank. an otfin.ius Irllow. 
PLEA:>El%. p.£'z6r. S. One that 

un, favour, oDet'iatplejfe.. 
PLEASINGLY. pi'E^n^-:^ ad la 

fucb a fnanoer at u> f;<vi- dclteht. 
PLEASINGNEaS, p^'El>g-..fc. f. 

Qilalit? of giving d(it.,'in. 
PLEAiU.'l^BLt, p«i>.'4r.4bl. a. 

Dcbghiiul.fultof piealure. 
PLliASUKli, piiiii'-k'. (. D-light, 

gratification of the fflind or <eiilc) ; 

ioofe gratification ; approbation ; . 

what the will diftatci ; choice, arbi- 
trary will. 
To PLEASURE, pitah'.&r. r. a. Ta- 

pleafe, to gratify. 
PLEBEIAN, pi£-br-yi[|. f. One of : 

tbo lower people. : ? 

PLEBEIAN, pil^pe.yin. a. Popa- 

lar, coa&^gof mean perlboi; bp> 

longing to the loit'er rankt ; vulgar, 

low, comnion. 
PLEDGE, plWsb'.f. Agf^canf 

^hing given by way of warrut or 

fecuniy, a pawn ; a furety, a bail* 

a hoftage. 
T>yPLEDGE,pl4dah'. ». a. To pot 

10 pawn ; lo give ai warrant or lc> 

cnrity ( to lecore by a pledge i to 

ininte to drink, by accepting tbecujt 

or health after another, 
PLEDGbr, pliJzhMi. f. A bwU 

mail of lint. . 

PLEIADS, pM-vHi. ) ifAnotlb- 
PLEIADbS,pU' yi.ria ) era coa- 

llellation. 
PLENARlLY,p'iV-irl: ^ad. Ful. 

ly. comnldrciy. 
PLbMAftlNEiS, pii/-i'-f ni'. f. 

F.>lner>,<;o(n'>l<'t'n^i 
PLENARY. plit-*r^. a. Foli.com- 

PLliNILU«.-\RY. pl4."-J lfi'-nir#. 
m. ReUuBg to me t'uit town. 

H u PtB* 



- Pr E 

PLENI?OTBNCE, pltnlp'.p&.Oni. 

f. Pdneri of power. 
PLENIPOTENT, plt-Mp'-pfc-tini. 

a. iDvefled with full power. 
PLENIPOTENTIARY, pl*n-^p6. 

tia'-Htic-f. {. A'negoriitor inreft'- 

ed with full power. 
PLENJST, pl*'n-tft. f. One that hold* 

all fpace to be full of matter. 
PLENITUDE, plin'-J-ifid. f. Fit- 

nefi) the contrary to racaity ; re- 

plccion, animal falDeft, plethory ; 

exilberaocc, abundanile, complete' 

neTs. 
PLENTEOUS, pl*n'.ty4j. a. Copi- 
ous, exuberant, abandant ^ ftuitfol, 

fertile. 
PLENTEOUSLY, plin'-tyfiM^ ad. 

CopTDOfly, abundantly, exuberantly, 
PLENTEOUSNESS. pfia'i-tyW-nfcs. 

f, Abondanfe, feftilily. 
PLENTIFUL, plin'-r^-fftl. t. Co- 
- pioiH, abandanti exabetantt fruit- 
ful. 
PLENT!FULLY,(.!4n'-l^fM-lf.ad. 

CopiouQy, abundantly. 
PLBNTlFULNESS,pI4n*-tJ-fW-n4». 

f. The Oate of bdng plentiAiL a- 

bnndance, fertility. 
PtENTY, pI4n'-tf:"f. AbondatiCT. 

fach a quantify at ii more th|n 

«nongh ; fruitfalnefs, fciEUberance ; 

h ii «fcd I think barbaroaOy for 

Plentiful; a ' date iti which 

enough is had aird enjoyed.' 
PLEONASM, pl4'-6-iiiztii.-f. A fi- 

gufe' of rheioritk:, by wh'kfi mwe* 

word) ai* ufed than are neceifiry. 
PLETHORA,' pl*tJi'--&:ril" r. T6e 
« IUm iu which the velTeit are fall'i 

of humours than ii agreeable tg a 

' rtitunri ftsteor heahb. 
PLETHQRBTICK, 
-rAf-lfc'^ 
PLETHORICK, . 

Having a (ull habit. 
PLBrrHORY, pIWl'-6 r^. f. Fulneft 

ofhabiv 
PLBVIN, p]i/-*In. f. In!aw,awar. 

rant or aflurance. 
PLEURISY, plfi'-rff-J'. f. An inflam- 

mv'ion of the pleura. 
FLBURmCAL.pli-rlt^.^Wi. J 



puft > 

* 
DilWed tf.^^ pleanfy ; taida^. 

. a plenrifr. ~ • » i 

'PLIABLE, pr-4bl. a.' EiljrWbe 
bent, fleidbteof dirpofillln#eWirl) 
be perlaaded. jtu, 

PLIABLENESS,p1t'-aW|.r %>- 
il^Ucy, eafiaefs to MliM' Genti- 
lity oTmiild. ("f? , 

PLIANCY^ir-in-s?^. Jbfccfii 

LIART.MKla. rfBeaditif,ar 
^takelftrt 



PLlAl 



r heahb. • 

[CK,' , pl*ih-6-^ 

:, jji-ftir'-ifc. y 



PLEliaiTiat,p!i'-rit-ik. ' 



4^.1 1 



?L}CfTl9ti. p(Pi 
PHeKTURE, fff, 
> Fal3, ftiubte. 

by whlt^ny^i^ il bud h 

To PLIGHT, pll'te. T. a.Topl«4« 
to give as fiirety ; to braid, tq tm 
In this !aft fenfe obfolete. ' . > 

PLIGHT, plfte. f. Gondii . , 

■ good caff ; j^fcdg*. gage ; a M 
plait. NocKdlnthiilaftlc^ 

PLINTH, [ffwli;. f. "That^ifl** 
'inember which 'ferves it ' *" 
tion to the bafe of a oillat. ■ 

To PLOD. pl6d'. v.T). To tdtf| 
drudge, to travel ; to travel Ut 
otifly; to fludy cJoWy and Mf 

iPLODDER," pftd'-dftr. -jj A i 
heavy labohdui maiU A 

P'LOT; p]St';-f.' ^liiian «««< 
;round ; a confpincy, rf.feoltJ 
iidR aifnUieri i*) 
ir coaplicabid. i 
volveif, and eihbarrllTed'i bM 
ge;ii, 'j^p^t com bina lion tcTM 
end': contAance, d^ep rtal 
thoDcht. , ■ ;^ 

To PLOT? plitf. V n. Toi 
fchemeiofmiUief aemS aM^ 
conmoilly aguDftttl^ ia Mt» 
ty.; to contrive, to fcheroe. . 

Tb #LbT; plit*. V. a. * fi* 
coittrive; to dcltribe acmmig' 
ichnogyaphy. 

PLOTTER, pl6f-l&r. C Corffi" 
'conMver, 

PtbVER>Vft»'-vftr. C Abpa^ * 

jPLOUGH. plow*, f, "" ■-'— ^^ 



fi|n formed a 






^' M* »kidfttlK ^M» I 

. "a^pUGH, plow'. v.V 




or llfc»jtl^>p5ljgS ( _ 
int rnffidc ; "jk flroog la- 



mjt^t in 

reed. 

>^u>i, ^luw . •. J. To ^n 

Irouiid in order to Tow feed. 

^H. plow'. V. «. To taro 

pgh ; to bring to view by 

(■pto furrow, to dipde; 

^rrow. ' 

>Y. plow'-boy. i: A boy 

ihe ptquA' Xfioutt ig- 

r. ftfrOne wbo 

-liad. f. A 

, pIow'anii%f. One 

Ifflr 

l^JGHHONDAY* , plow'-ap&B- 
V f. The MoAay tfier.Tv^lhb- 

flOVGH&HARE, plow'-niAre. f. 

like part of the plough wbicb cats 

* tad tami ap tbe foil.' 

^rLOUGHT AIL, plow-trie. f. The 

I citrcme part of the plough, that 

I p«n which the plkaghman hoId»; 

L inraiiirdjr tbe countryf rural 

i ToPLUCK/pI&k'. T. a. Topullwith 
0- UBiUenefs or. fbrcct to faaichi to 
pul). to draw, to ^rce on or off, 
to tiatit op or down j to ftrip of fea- 
tkeri i To plnclc up a heart or fpi- 
tit,apro*e^ialexpieffioa for taking 
«p or refanung courage. 
tLUCK, pUlt'. r. A poll, a draar, a 
ingle a& of plucking ; the heartf 
Itrer, aod light^of an animal. 

i • KUCKER. plJUc'-£r. X One that 

L«if)«k,. . * 

I ^p.\3G, pl&g'. f. A flopple, any thing 

I ^ drtres ban iato another body. 

k Td plug. p(i^. v^. To flop with a 

rUnd,pI&in'.r. a fruit; araififi; 
tv Ai^ of OB^ faundred thoufand 

. PLUUAGB, pl&'-m{dzh..r. Feathen, 
bm at fesiher*. ■ 
PLUMB, pibn'. f. A plamaet, a 
leaden weivbt lei down K tbc'wtd 
of a fine. 



PLUMB.plbin'. ad. PerpendikDliTly 

to the horizon, 
ToPLUMB, plim'.v. a. To found. 

to fcarch by a lioewitfa'a weight at 

it's end ; to regulate any work by 

tbe piummet. 
PLUMBER, pl&m'-ntiir. f. One who 

works upon lead. Com loonly written 

PLVMuan. 
.PLUMBER¥.pl6m'.m4r-^.l^ Worki 

of lead, the manuf^ares of a pliun- 

ber. 
PLUMCAKE, ptim-kl'ke. f. Cake 

made with raifim. 
PLUME, pi&'ni. f. Feather of birdt ) 

feather worn aa an omacnenc ; pride, 

towering mien ; token of bi>noari 

prize or conteft i Plume is a (ena 

aki by botanift* for that part of the 

feed of a plant wbich in ic'i growth 

becomes the trunk. 
To PLUME, pli'm.- r. a: To pick 

and adjuft feathers ; to ftrip off fea> 

thers ; to ftrip, to pi!l ; to place as 

a ^ume; to adoco with plumes; 

To Plume one's felf upon, to be' 

prond of. 
PLUMEALLUM. plfi'm-ll-ian. f. 

A kindi^falbeftu5. 
PLUMIGEROUS. pHL-mIdxh'-*r-il». 

a. Having feathers, fcaihertd. 
PLUMIPEDE, plfi'.ffl^pW. f. A 

fowl c|iat has feathers on the foot. 
PLUMMET, plim'-mit. f. A welgfit 

of lead hung ^t a flriog, by which 

depthi are ibanded, and perpendi- 
cularity is difcerncd. , - 
PLUMOSITY, plil.mAs'-It-/. f. The 

fiate of having feathers. 
PLUMOUS, plfi'-mfis. a. Featheit. 

refembling feathers. 
PLUMP, pl6mp'. a. Somewhaf fat, 

Heek, full and ffflooth. 
PLUMP, plimp'. f. Afaat)!, atuft, 

a clufter, a number jcuued in one 

mafs. Little ufed. 
To PLUMP, plimp'. v. t. To fatten, 

to fwell, to makeiarge. 
To PLUMP, plimp'. t. n. To fall 

like a Hone into the water i to be 

fwoiten. 
PLUMP, pl&mp'. ad. Withariddtn 

fall. 
PLUMPER, pUmp'-ftr. f. ScMne. 
BBC thlof 



the ti^tt. 
PLU.MPNblS^ plAmp'-nji, tT Fnl- 

DcCwlfr^fl^" io<bardt fuUcT*. ^ 
PLUMPORRlDGE, pim-f^Ar'- 

ilJzh. f. Pdlfndec wich piuois. 
' PLUMPUODING, p:6m.|Ad'~dl'<g. 

f. Pud^g made with phunt. 
PLUJ^^p'iaip'-f^. •. Plume, fat. 
PLUMY, pli' .m^ a. PcaibcKd.ce- 

Tcred niih Amen. 
To PLUNDER, p:4a'-d4r.»,». To 

pillage, to rob io a boftile my ; to 

robas >lttier.A *| 
PLU^ffff, pM'-S'vf. f. Paiagc, 

fpail« gotieaiiKb war. •' 
PLUNDERhR.pIin'-dir-fir.f. Hof- 

tilr pillager, 'poiler; a thief, ■ robber. 
To PLUNGE, plindib'. v. ■- To 

pat fuddenly under wacor, or under 

any chma fuppofcd liquid ; to pi 

inlTan^ftate (uddenly ; to hurrv' 
force io lud- 



Tofiff, 



ll* 



' into any d^cfi ; {O 
denly. * 4» 
To PLUNGEkV^^l^ 
iaUCudJenly intffVaClV, 



. ti. To 

« V T|* " '^'''*- 

nll w rum ioA ^h hazard or 

PLUNGE, p'lirizW. C -<« of put- 
tin(t or finldlig anier water ; diffi- 
culty, flraighi.diHrcrs. 

PLUNGEON. piandih'-iin. f. A fea 
bird. 

PlUNGER.^r&.idzh'.^. (MDn^that 

PLUNKET, plfil[V.It. f. A^md If 
blue colour. 

PLUHM., p'.h'.iil. a. Implying ;vre 
Aan 7ne. 

PLURALIST. pl&'-i41-W. f. One 
(hat holdi mure ecclefiaJlical bene- 
fices than one wijh cure of Ibuli. 

PLURALITY, plfi-fiMt-^ f. The 
itale of being or btving a greater 
number; h number more ilian one; 
more cure of foult than one ; the 
greater namber, the majority. 

PL0R.ALLY,'pli'..61.^ ad. In a 
lenfe impWinz more than ooe. 

PLUSH. pl£lh°f. A kind of viUoo) 
or fliaegy cioih, Ihag. 

PLUVIAL, p'V'Vyil 1 a. Rainy. 

PLUVIOUS, fia'.o4»J "laungto 



^j^to empfaj with diligeiKei 
bufj, to let OB worii i '^ 

To 



1^7 with 



li^itlp ; tD Mkit I 

iPTY.pl^'.T.*. ' 




frr fervicc ; to go in 

one's felf ; to ber.d. 
PLY. ff. {. Be-i. wxir 

fold. ■ J 

PLYE«3.pir-4r».f. See- 
PNEUMATICAL. uk^Zli' 

a . . *^ ' 

PNEUMATIC^, ci-otit' , 

Moved by wind. rcUll^ ' 

)alrj conAtfing of fpirit or 
^riDchV niechanickj 
WKrt tC doOiine a— 
Jam* ac^ding to wfflh rt^u^ail 

« inVe Cchooln the da&rmm <in 
tin||riibi)aiicet, aa GeB« ang^ad, 
tli^ouls of men. B 

PNEUMATOLOGY, ni-Bii-iSrU- 
dxb^, f. The doflrme of Jpiritul- 

pneumo'nick, 




PNEUMONIC 
longing I 

To POACH. p6*i 

flighily ; to plunder by ftealih« 
To POACH, fi'dh. v. a. To'lnl 

game, to cytf o^ game pftfaidf 

in a ba£ *- 

POACHEK, p6'tqi&r. L Oocwte 

fieali gaiDML •> 9 I 
POCK, ti^'. \,^ pBftuIeraiiedby 

the im>,li po Ql t % 
POCKET. i4!?^It, T. The fad 

bag tnferieii in'^Cluiliea. 
To POCKEl'. fik'-hlj. v. a. To p* 

in the pock|^ I'o Ptxkel op,* 

proverbial form that deaotM the d»- 

ingor taking any thing dinde^* 

ly ; to pafi by an ^rost fo at to &y 

nothing of it. 
POCKETBOOE, ffik'-Ut-bfik-f. A 

paper book earned in the pockn ftf 

haftv note*. 
POCKEl^GLASS. fiW-klt-j^ '• 

Poruble loolung-glalW ^^ 



^ >cvfOLE^*p&)t'-i^. r. 






•Ba*W BRng pock]'. 
POCKY, l^'-k^. a. JofeacAvkh 

ihe pox; V» 
POCULElrf, p6V-&-lint.a. Fitfoi 
driolc. ■ ■ 

. f&l'. y. The capliile of le- 
' i>4^aje of feed). 

•fCAC, pi-di^.p^ntp. t. 
f wB tbe goKC t^ouiy, re- 
S_th« gout. 

. One thit ga- 
r ao)' kind of'pulle in 

pa- 
M>h'. -f. A pii(iai«V^[V 

fcMMI compoli!^. T ' 






Ac drgif es into w)uck 

horizon Mi4 

mDpal] is dividcj]; 

^ particular place lo wbich anything 

: A udirefledi lefprJl, t.gard ; an wa; 

ft- ^ "uie aft of*s*dog in marking out ch« 

' jame ; the pariicuUr thiMK-oMif- 

ctample, 



^cifrAt^PTtij^i a (hort conctinn-^ ^ ol ; particular, inftincjk ctamplej 

|r^|^ oil a ring or other (Piig, «^(!ngle pofSti'^i^a £i^e aflWtion, 

pro^nced pft^-sj. < a fingic pan orSj;(f»pHcated qurf- 

DET, p6'-fa. f. An inventor, an tion, a Ting^plu orlfty wh^ ; » 



t tvnicr of pSfcni 

r. . 



kjltgwritei in flteaCurf. 
l^fER, pSii-i!' ■ 

SXpoet. . 
i, p&'-*t-fs. <. Afheport. 
'i^L. pi-*(*'^ki^,7a. Ej:- 
kSTl^ p^'-k. f- prcfffd 
. , , . _ lining (6 poetry, fuit- 
■ibijfc poetry.' 

tOB*;ALLY, IA4t'-^kil-^ ad. 
Will the qaalities or^trv. by ihe 
..Jfiiaiof poetry. ^Tj ^ 
KfTICKS, pi-«i'-SJr Th^doc- 
I Inoecf poetry r^hllR^^iieL rule* 
; ftibeoblcrred iftA J* «>* 
P>R}E'riZB.fl|tluU. v.a. To 

itorrRY. pKl'-ft^, f.fr^Meirical 
: Com^Gtion, the Br( or praftice 01 
; *^itng poeaia ; po<w> poetical 

MWNANCr, »rf-nyin-ff .f. The 
roMt of UtHiiMok the psUte, 
w^tfil the ponr^ of uriution, 

Poignant. pwo?-ny4i.i. *. shirp. 

^^MiBg tbex palate f ftvere, 
Ti^'ongt Miitfiili itriuiiiix, frari- 



p o I * , 

POINT, po*!. I. THellliffpAJor 



itt o/" tTRir, 



epigTam ; 
Ijuce; anindivlfi!):v 
momeni t a fmall fpicf ; punfiiliff, 
nicely r p»ft re^uirtd of rime ar 
fpace, critical momeril, ^||^»laeet 
degrre, flaic) note of dillfnSon i* 
writings a (top ; a t|^ a pin of a 
rarfice divided by (putt, 'Jivifion W , 



owhtcn I 



linguilkrd in a^.Ie or oi|er plane, 

a* 41 backga^iXoAliet^*!* fift 

"■*" ie«l(*edrg|fe5: 

n'renceofScli 



Potnt 

the rirci 



note, a,tun|| ?fintbl4til<> di^^tj^ 
blank or « 



'^.-^ &ot to I* 1 
k; « Pai 



>inc' of 



ini marie 
war, a certain oiufur^ 
the drum. ' 

ToPOINT, pd'nt. ».e. Toftarpea,' 
to forge or grind to a point; to4t- 
re^iAiva^B an objea -by vvf aiS ' 
fofCWg iffn the nctice ; Co Aow at 
Udirefling the £ng#i QTdire&to- 
Wlrdt K^]^ J lad^nguilh by itopf 
or ppinti. 

ToHSlN,T, poi'nt. v.fi, T^ot* 
nijti tfari finger, to Totce Bpen,ih« 
notice by dTrefllng the. finger to- 
wardi it ; to diJlinguifli' wordt or 
fentencet by poiot^ to'fctticue u 
dogs do to fportfmen ; to flioii'. 

ROINTEl), poi'ni-ia. a. ^Sliarp, 
having a Iharp point or pick ) epi> 
grammiiicat, abounding inconceiti. 

POINTEDLY, poi-ot-Id-It. *d. In« 
poinieif manaer. ' 

POINTEDNESS, poi'nt-Id-ti.. t 
Sharpnefi, pickcdneCi with ajpefityi 
epigrammaiical rmartnefi. 
TOINfEL, poi'M-lL i. Anything 
on a point. , 

tOiU'ltS., poTntAr. t. Anf ibms 



* 



f o : 



t)at^kt*ij dog Am [HHDf^V>t 

(. tommhtDg made the ^0^ "^ ^ 
dicale. * 






•V 



It fh»f|ol ' ^ 



^ilfts; 



ibiule. 
poi'zD. f, Thit which de- 
iniumlMb]' afmxIlqaaD- 
niy aoa 'ay*" not obaioui u> the 

To POISON, pot'Mf t: a. To infe^ POT 
mtli pafoo ; tq^Ti^ck, injure jfo A i ^t 
.kMlM|K)Ud%iVn'i to urcwl " ~" " 
uini. _- •• 2 r » 

POtSON-TtfiE. pw^trf. f.^A 

POISONER, poi'zn-fir. C^Wewho 

POISONOUS, poi'di-O 

Ml ,^ftrin^f|e qualities of poiTo' 
TOlsONO^SUi^poi'm-tf-Jy . j^d 



firum.cAt ol , 
J^oPQj^, pftle. v.a. Tofhru&i 

wiib jtoles. ' • 

POftAXE. p61e-lki. C Aniuii- 

eJw along pole. ♦ 
POLECAT, p&'le-kk. f, Tbe Ctcheir, 



iJ POLEMJCK, pA-limyp 
in I, a.Gontrovertft. 
MOSCOPE, p6-lim'i 
■ rfpeftive , " ' ' "" 
It dt^gC 



Venomofly. 
POISONOUS, 

1X0111* 



. 1^, ^ 

•.^|Fh«M|lalitut ^^g poiTonoai 
fMTfg^. pwoT-df f. Arm«>r 

'o*fe:^unC( 
tMjUgh 

-y ,--- iiejio. 

dJb, to fearcb any, tjak With 
lonr lafiruiDent. ' ^* M 

POKERi p6'kytfr/. Th'eironl 
with which jiiea Ainife /ire. 

POLAR.'jpi'-*. .<. **«") near i 
pok. lying ne« t|p psle, i||»vig 
from the polA "• H 

POLARITY^ ^i*ft(ett-f'. r. Ten- 
dency^ ikp pole. 4^ 

POLART, f6'-lir-^ a. Tending to 
the pole, having a diie£li(]k-Cowardi 
the pole. 

70LE, pi'le. f. (The extreoriw of 
(ke axis of the earth, either or t^ 
' pointe on which the weitd tufhi 
h>nr ItaET; x tall piece 
«n5ed 




POISE, pWa. r. Balance, 

eoBilibrimn ; a regulaiin 
ToPOlSE, poi'z. v.a. ■: 

to hold or place in equp 

to be .equiponderant i^ 

ID opp^'s l^h weight. 
POKE, p*c. f. A po<«tt. 
Tfi POKE, p&'ke. v-aTToiel.-. 



taining fivamtrdf Md ^aV t U'^ , 



ftinkini^mig 
POLEDAW, jAI-dl^.^ f. j 



qUoarfi 

oTebRi 



fe doth or ci 
C-AL, I 

CK. pi 

iverfial, difpul 



puuni, a.Gontrovertl 
m^MOSCOPE, p 
rKi {lerfpeaive glaft f 






iJTp<« by^- 

napifle' their m 

*A apoAtrc. thfiji 
C^ dircdor. M 

POLICE, pfi.lt'j. "piewp^ 
' iV governc^ent of a oiy 

. fdiBiMinto a tSEuUftQWife 
*iimillratior# W^4 
POLlCy-j^l'^^HPfJ 
goif»*Rt ch" " 

Mgement om 

|-1lfti.^.ToriDOo4,i 
iciiM, to^lofiii 



To|_ 

* ceive a^lol^ 
TQIiISI^pt 

brighrifelq 



i AUteafore 



jriece^LTiiiiilfcT 



ftjjpai 

knifh. T.n. Tout), 

pl^mtQiing, ID n^ 

fL Artificiilsloft.' 
f attritiiwi tic- , 

POLISHABLE. Jfii'MlflAbl. a. Ci-.i 

pabVof being poU/Rd. 
POLISHER, p%i#-ir. f. TheWP 

fon or infeutafint thatgivet a gW*- 
POLITY. ^i!V a. Glt^r.fWW*! 

io ihii fcnfe only ttchnicall/*"' 

elegMt of mannen. m. A 
POLITEfcY. p641'te#radr Wi* 

elegance of «ttn||,J«JgJ^:^j^, 



PtJL 






^ bfeedhig. ^*v - , 

f POLITICAL, pi-ll^^^k^: Re- 
I tuii^ to ^olitkki, Tclicng M.the 

idfliiniftitUW of publick affirs ; 

cuimiiig, ikilful. 

* With rclaritm to p'0kk admini- 
; atcfuUf , poliiiclcly. 

I igDotant pflboBr \o 

AN, p41-l^lII^'-^Q. 
(din the arts of govern- 
^one ilullcd in political; a 
uti&ce, one of de*p ^ostri- 



♦ O L 

:ocK,pift*f. f 



jdoffidt. 

luxte- 







defili 
iptbv 
POLLUTEDNESS, 
f. Deltleme«#< 

pollutML ^ 



.!E!f' 



Lh ^uilt i 



ft^beio, 

POLLOlfeR, p61-I&'^. f. Dcfikr. 

-JLLUTiONipAMfi'-fhan. f. Thn 

""jdcfilcment.. 

c6'i*' f. A cowari. 




keadjco' 

iDcrop; to plyp' 

uukcalift i»r 

toiilmia 

FOLLAROi 

' Mdi tbec 

• TOtLCUP-,.. 

pri on the hsac).^] 
POLLKM^MfnTp]^ 



■{: f. A herb. 
'OU^OCK, p6.1f .S-lcoa'f- 
** tj'ns that nmliiplici 
magniffes ll^milkl ^ 
POLYANTHO»p^.i?CthStC f. 

A plant beiriq^^ I deflowers. 
POLYEDRIC/m pi-lf.id'-drJ-Wt. 

folid having jnawy iiataW . - .% 
YBDRQf S^ pM^-in^ltl, s. 
;manyfid«. •^ ^ 

AMIST, pd-jW-J-iiitft. K 
[hat hold* the Tawrulnefa of 
/ivei than one at a time. 
AMY.pa-Iig'.i-n.j: f. Pla- 
.jltiy aff'irei. 
dtYGLOT, pil'-JJ-glAt. a. Har- 

"^'^"'"^-'■'' I^Jin"r. llfiMre 

p&-lIg'-6-nfl. M 



O^nTauaogl 

tY^Nffl 
.I'iftg'manyj 



pir-. 



-LKMkp4('.lfnTpT! 
niMMjphderftoacl 




>LLER. pA'-lfi'%^obber. pillag- 
er, plunderer; hywlKvotciorpoIlt, 
1*LEVIL. fh-\t.e^. r. A large 
tf*^ inBaiDination, y impoil 



■lijr or Cypher <.^- 



POLlmAflHY, p6-llm'-i-ai^ f. 
The koQwl|dge of maajr aiU tod 
. fcicDcei, alftfaD Mqiuintuce oritli 



poUor Dlpe oJ 



iHI r tfany difierent fubjefti 
offQIH 



QtoYMORPHOVS. ^WJmi'r^ 
^ » * POLY- 



TQ1$ 

?OLTPETAL(^S§ ^Uf-fW, 
it. i. tlggimtr mitiy pe\ii[i.. <! 

FOLYPHdRpM, rti*"-fl*^ 

Uulliplicity.»f found. m. ^ 

p(«nC. VA ^ 

FOLyraU^ifi^J.pis, a. H«v- 

in^bl^^re of a jK>]ypDl, hkving 

DM^ Act or ro dM^ 
n>LYPTJ3, pil'-fUjIs. f. Polypu. 

£gnilin loy.Uiiiig ito E^tt'''' ^''' 
' , ** J (felling in 





.plied to a iDueh ^^uet 

im(a»Ua>tRl irr the ffart and^i 

lic! ; so aniaifl with aiirtl^^; 
■ *n'«urccoflllJlefrdBy'~ 

1A»'ua link between ' 

vecctRble creuioa, at pi 

%Dtn their tia(ure»^i ^ 
FOLYSCOPEj6*l<(i-#f 

imiliiptfine ^Ul 

poty6PAsr7^-I^rpift. f- a 

KKcNihe coMtHing of man)' puUlei, 
rOLYSPEBMOUS. pi-I^fpir'-mft.. 

d^efihaVXora than four feedsTiic- 

<dbanv cenain order cr numbef^id 
fc)£VsyLLyiBlCAL,F41-!f- 
^i-WI. 1. Ha»in| many fyl 

pvmmiog to a poUryllable. ^f* i , 
POLYSYLLABLE, ^'l^sfliftt Kf ' 

A wond of more than three fymi 
POLYTHEISM, pil'-I^Wlzm^f. 

■ alii^rSHs. 

.... _ .S.4 lAercTufe 

^' ofjjie apple after tha'ClScp^r|Kd 

POMACEOVS*^^**i: "■ Con- 



POMMW, p4m 

ball or knob: the knob that b^ 

Unces the blade of the fword ; ibc . 

protyberantpartoftbefa^lebefbre^ I 
To POM Mm. pfim'-mlL ,t. a- , T#^ 

beat blac^uid bLue, to ntBifCi B 



. .aproceffion . 



bul-'MfWivife «^L^*pro 
igh ^wTaption o^Sfll V^V'''''-- 

' ri7-TPOMPH0LYX. pAm'-fa I!l«i-^ 
white, light, and very frU" 
Aante, fuund in crutla^ > ' 
•the dome* of the fjrnace^ 
*^ri«rthel 
POMPlON.pft.T^rjTil 
P0MP05rW.rim-Fj! 
aCiaifiWMJtlleatneft. 
tOMI)ill5r[iai'-p 

man^lit.gn 
P.Oft^OUSLV, pAV^r-l 



.fif-l^'' 



' TIm doawic af plui 
pOLYXHlfcT, p& 
Qaefliic holdt pluralii^ 
^cm4CE,p4in'-niis. 



fifline of aguAi. 
POMADEi JBCirl 

tfotmcnt. 
POMANDiyi 

fweetb. 
POM ATI 




^ «*-d6*-'f> a" 
er fumed biTl^^owder. 
'pft-Ril'-ifim. f, An 
otmment. Y 

POMEGRANATE, pim-Srin'-it. f. 

The tree; the fVuitjC 
POMEROY, pfrn'-roy. 
J-OMEROVAL. pim-roy' 
■ vtxpptp. * 



bUSNESS; p6m -pi 

■iAce.'lk^ouTJ^^ 




TTheaf 
PONDER BR^ 

who |ldbd(rs> 

pondhIkisity, 

f. Weight, 
PONDEi 
y.weigbtyl 



Jr. A b forcible ftrongly impuTGve. -. 
*rt; rONDE»USLY, pii'^-Btf- 
fc* * ad. With%reai fteighttf^ 



^rcat ACl^hlJ 

". * ■ 



lMNg*l>, pft'-'ntnti'-'f -WeftAh;' 

' VatoMy ■ ■■ ■ ■.>■-"')■■-.-■■' ^ 
ONI***, pfcn'Jyirtj.-V: 'A'«trt*e»i' 

^"riFF, pin'-iif, f. ApriuHia 

\o rht«h pritnti pttfdft ; 

. n theJaft fdifek tViHcd 
liBlgft*** ■ ■' ■ l-^' 
»iOAWp4fl'rtr-i-fc*"f. -tA 
'MrthMiiiiJiti; ritor AH uirWib- 

' KiCAxif ■ pto'tW'f-itin' ■ r. 

Idir*. .f-, . ■''■■ i 



i^ftXP'!' 



iffc.r.jitftft: 










.>r ^ charinMMAfrt.} fiar 
.bd. u>Pootk«i4W'>||baiirrdHt, 

. *^<i»l| ' lHil >i t<*friif'.- 

■-•OlTll. •■ 



rf&i(NESS,f>6'r-iiAt. f, P«wrH» 
)'vn^TCM^wknn|i Maannd** Jm- 

' irviiMfi. ■ -,- i- -\W.t. >' •■-..lU'l-'^'; 

I ■i>.'«i?»..-ao»»Bi*K.v.. ;T--L)»..i 
POORSPfRITEMliSS, p«t<^pM- 
j -h-ki-aiO^ Monnefi, cobcnilU.b 1' 

po?, pApT r. A tMiU^riurabnttk - 

! Younrfl. -■:'■»■ ■^. '.■iT/.JOIOT 
a»3iOP,.p&p', .<«««! Ttomon oriS- 
[iteTwith «qui4|yfi4dn),' xodmnM- 
I.V*#'«ip<».vVT .? IJHOT 

: - ii> (^iddcililSaUrt ^ umipta:ai£iH 
xoShih^'i.i ■;-- :.;t.viin>..-: ' 

PbpfcDcrM, rM^i^Ui^' f. > et^^ 

mRV, fJ'ipfih^rTlM! iOjtem 
if ttiechufeh ofRome.. it-- ■ - >f'; 
IfO¥8SfiVE,^'pi-rj:.C:jpt£!sfaSI 
^rronndid ti'iih Axioiki^id^lf bf 
(lie (high;" '' ■ -■-ir.'- . '■; . .^ ■ 

I which chitdrorptMr) dm only maWi * 
''-i--n^- Mr.,™;. ■■.■/..i«0'i'. 
PUP4f AT> pAp'-J^'ds^. f: iTwET' 
(rot ; AMvoodpecfaW'i' a triflihtivqt. 
rOVI^'pC-ptft'/ a: Taugl»b^Ui'<' 

pnpe, p«caiiaMa ptoerr^i. • >);< 
POPSHLV. p&UpIA.^, Ui WtAI 

tendency Vijtppitji ■ ia i* popilh 
?AtlliieY. ■W .^-uj.i: !L -.1. ■■» 
POPLAR j6p'-l4r .f. A tree..,'. • 
POPEy-M-^.T-ApJaDC...:^. 
^PWHEADl pW'p^-bidi. 'C Tha 

head'or'ptxJi^itVMk^.Uw &nli t«( 

the poppjL . ■-i■J^ -^ jiisi '■■(■■J 

poPui^Aca, -W-fi-iw^'^ ^ Ttt* 

d,.H^«T. tha^^^tiwI i HL. . : ' : -t 
PDPULACy. I4pi1iWf-^ f.. The 
■B^fftniOotajMiS^l' th& ^fflatllcodia 

Little a«r. ..51 . ;v..«^. , 

roPlSL;UH pAp'-iiil^: , a. Vnlgait 

flebeian 1 tfniMti)"' >« ~<he comnoa 
ec^lr^nMfo^ <bf-ike..^fiti . 
p1ea6ng to tb^pCDptv;: fhidiouf of 
^rtUfaiifur O&'the paople; preiraiF- 
'l>PK-*<' taginft'imaig'ttiepopuUedf 
as aTttuIar diftemp^b . .< ;.'■' 
■ , lu POPU- 



POR 

tnoLomr. paptnr-vf. - e 

Gnoonfacfrvmoiiz 4** P'oH** ^*(t 
, fhr mrdnHtiai Wu*i«9»l|ii 

^ f^fifMi auumtri ft wt« plcvfit 

'' Tbt taia <<' ■ cMnrf -aikxIMI 
J6P0I.OS1TT, p&ttir-l*. f. 



fWlS^"'' 



.„___WrW|h 

Mok.mm. ' "'-• '■ 

' m^]iA>imfitt x iiht, an m- 
iftnte I' i porme, s t&nni wUll. 

■-^fl^gcodP^rJpirati^ir'r'Virti'W* 
great inteaAn*!* iuxl dbfij > 

KWlBUNp,.;fir'-til>il. >. Ntar- 

roSNEss, ;i'r;-£h.' r. ^iiMbor 

P(?BK''^-rli. f. S«fce'<icOi, 
SQRKBA, p^Ht-b^. U A hagl\ nr, 



.0 fecdi OB porjc, 

XBS7iitt.K t. Ar 



-ATMBgkog, 
POKKLING,^afc>lliig. t A ftm 

EOl&Uirt, pS-ii«'i.^c (' 
lity oFlUving porM. ' .. • 

tcojyus, rmii.- i. Hui>rflul 

Ifiiraoln.ar ftStgm* . 
lOKQUSNSe, fi,'.iM.i4i. ( Tlx 
Malil)r^f;bunc Mretk- ■ 

vcmnHyKE.i'i'rufit. >r. MnM 



BOR 

raiu«c4ow. rb^4>ir « 

TkeaagfraackiagfoRk. </ 
rOKUITi pii'^lk. I AMta. 
roMIDGk, ilb'-rUak. f. M 

«a>t Mniing acat n< «*vi> 

gradients ia^MWh 
rAfUMaKKTi jtbWUaMb i 

We IK ■■ atok aM «UliM< 

SfmSr, i. 1 

MkiuMCER, rb'-ilMMt. & j 

reiitt Ib iv^kk brotli it cMyH 

iMi» ip 9iitMt*mt'i m» MM 
bmi rwqr^ «{cflM««pt fqfUpN 

fOKT.pt'fl. Wx AMMMai* 
Italioa fee Utipii ^iic aRa 
»r fMiM •nUxIa riM'tf • 

' 4«agbler aP Sioa i Ih a ra Miwlii 
'• ab ar aMlk,t|w |hl.W|W>l| 
carriage, Ma. «initli«a« — ■■- 
wi»«cifPa«Mrt.' 

kf ihehaadi iach-ata 
aHitg»ti*n>ili 



PQBTABU ^-n-ilttt, I 
dtoto I) - - - - 

fcratilili] 
) TptVtatfa 
■tVlwri IUIN1 

poRTxaSjtvtJdS.'tTaU' 

arcb aodar inlEb tW gala «Aa 
rOKTMICS. i«^i«iS, r. M 

mien ; ilnnnnoHr. ti Mw . 
POKTAK, giMs. r. AtmkllM 

praraliatk OMahte, 
pdRTdkAY0M.gin.bt'4a.l: 
'>aK>l<a%' >k 
PoaTClll>Ln> ^Mf-Jh (' 

ow the g^.-nf! « 4k7> '« hnj 
Jav» to Scan Mt a» «gg»)k 

ToroRTfiJKplMlor.ilMt ' 
CwMeniKf«BMIatM>. 



•o>.i»«<i fm wi <H . 



rdl 



r OS 

KWTINTOUS. . pb.&VAk K. 
HmImm, yroiti^. Arwoktn. 

[ Aa-ckam of the (Ur 1 1 tea xrko 

:M . » h o CMiiw fanittihi AfcABt; 
afendof AroBffbMr. ' t 

MkT«&AOE^|>W*iAf4aMk.- CMV- 
I Wf pmi fat cuti^M, ■ 
tfOLTFIRB, |i6'n^. t. A^Ad i^ 
wftvv mmtk fat diCckuyiBf imi- 

\}mni\iLE,fb':n'hi/^. f. Omeof 

r- AtWeiinteMvofaOwibtaMli 
■Uck Ai cuwu an n^tett^ 

hvidl;afjgifea. 

[•fOATION. p6'r.ft&a. C A pwit a 
[' pmafKMd, an altotAtai, a 4ivi- 
fi -Mf aan at an iahenoMe tncn 
fa-liathU, a fonaoe;. a.'thtaUlbr- 

■MOIITIOM. fftVfitU «. a. To 
m tnia, td pai«clt lo m4«ir n^h 

mtnJNBMfr fUn-if-ah. f. Ok- 



• wimi bdkr. MM^. 

I 1W.TMAM, pA'r»>^«. C Aa ia- 

\f fc ilwa i u i li « | ifi, «aihafc »f dw 

i*lmilANTBAU» plvtMOt'-VL r. 
A Acft «r big n iniA akchat ars 

|IOKrRAIT,B&Vtrll«.£ AwOm 
*Mta6«4>^ 

» ffftiii. frfaiiiiliifiiirtilaaii 
ToPOftTftAV, f&t-nir. *. •. Tp 
' FiiM. ■• 4dMba by piAurc i ta 

lOKmss, p^Xii. C Aftul* 

-'ffi!*-t+? Er^ of jwwi. 

- ^ti'wA* 10 pot » « tend or flop. 



ros 

■ nincf. ... ,. .; .,':■' 

POSITED, fiz'-ltM. a,, Flaacdt 

-"•g*!'!*'?- ......■.,' t 

b«B>,.|)lpi>e4. - fiwa^4 F»*tfl» 
laUAotn t. aAvtofmbentottor pno- 
<apk( toc^BBar* tk<t8ai^aFft 
rowd pla«c2 bcflMe tw« ooo(i»9Sb. 
P051TldNAUp&'rilL'-te41.«. It*- 
.rpeAinr pofitioi). 

MDwJwat. abCplMei «rffl(,«« 
ftbplMi ddgMiMot.in^xM.I^ 

£<•*» DOODM. ,«)tb «0D&ltBW4j ^ 

ilod . bf afbaraiy i^pwif nMM-i act- 

latt^tAiratL .. -^ . ^, .- i 

Mattlr; |>/W dr<lir«fti4f««Mf| 
ccnainljr, wiuida&-MKaM*f'^«- 
•lBpct^4T> "^ (irons, ICTBfc . lu £ 
POSlTiVCNS^^Jte'-Il^Ir-fai^' C 



AdBalncfir, not mer« ni|_ 
ctetoriocfi. coilUtMc. , .... 

F04lTUfi£, p6a'-lt.tbr. f. TbffMf 
.mr In which anir ibiof 9l p1km4< 

POSNET, pAs'-tdt.,r A finle b^MS 
a porrinfer t a JUIIat. 

POSaS, p&'-ft. C.At) ariMi power, 

Tki POUSSS. p&t-ii^. r. a. TubMW 
ai ao owner, lo ba nuftor of* n ea> 
J07, or cemfy aAoaltr ) u> '!«••• 
taobtaioi to baM power oroTt aa 
as andeao Iptikt w oSea bjr ia> 
taftine pOwor. 

POSSESSION, ftz-iMtr-ha, (. TKt 
Ana of ooiBBit or hMrUf lb ooc** 
owa bandi at powef. , 

POSSE9SlQN£R.HA.Iiilh'4o'ftr.C 
OnobaU** flaOefioBt. 

lVt,pfta-iii--Ir. 4.Ra»- 



iae poffeffion. . 
POSSgSSOAV,. p&^4lMlr^. «. 

HMrinc Fe&fiM. 
POSSBitSOUR. p^s.ili''-ftr. f. Owa- 

cr. ioaficr, pnunetor. 
POSSEf . p&('.(lt. f. Mifc tafdM 

wiik wipe or aaj aud. 

pos&iBiurv, ^-if-w-hf. r. 

' The power of being la an/ ■— ar^ 

Ae Ave of beiitf; noSble. 
PO:iSlBLE, p^'-ilbl. a. Haviagibo 



pow<r w ba or n be dooa, «i 
UW7 to tbaoatoro of tU^|f. 



PCS. 



90UlWVv^-*1^f. id. "Bjr^nr 
power reiJly cKiOiDgj pcrhap*, w)tl>- 
. oat abrudii)*.. '- '' , |(' I 
,FO$T, pA'ft. f. A bafir BcAsger, i 
'*" MuderUho'cbmwMd^*!! Sited 
i diRCt; qolck caurA or^ muBrr of 

- tfanllnif^i ficckcfeny Icug aulinry 

- tfi«kii) plao^i «iBplo)raMnt, office'; 
' ' k piece of rimbeV ftt Imft. 

-Ta POSTr p&'A. v; dJ Tb luvet witli 

T^.POST, p6*. ^T. «, T* fix opprci- 
^ 'l»toBd)r oB-f}oftl;'(optute, U> Ha- 
\ tim;- 10 fixt ua KgiM^ octbedicaL 
■ ly^to tranfonkefroaloiurboak-iniD 

- aBolberi toili^ay, Dblbleic. .■ 
'POSTAGE, pA'ft-ldzh: f. Jrfoby 

paid flit-caSve^Mtceofa letter. 
'VOSTBOY.'p&'A'faay. Jf, Courier, 
-::^ chu-ndek poA. 

POSTCHAtSE,--pftft'<hi'«e. {. A 
^ «|{i[r« let /or bite, a «baVcIlke«be 
-''(ctibrhjre. . 

POSTCHARIOTiipift-tftir'-yit. f 

- Attiariet iKforhire,- a^cfa^iotao- 
commactvt^ t6 ftiecdv irav«Uing. 

:fd8TCOACH, :pWl-fc*'ifli. . C , A 
coach let tbr hire, s coach in which 
' "people trwel^ith expeditioa. 
■ POSTCOITION,-.p6fclcWfli'-^D. f. 
Copulatidn badcwa^i; > 

.ToVOSTDA:fii.pftft.d4'tB. v.a. To 
I date latepihan the real time. 
-PPSTDILUVUN, paft-d^-lf-vyin. 

a. Pofterior to the flood. 
-POSTDILUVIAN. pkA-df-W-vytt. 
' {j One -that lived fl^cetbcAood. 
POSTER, pi'ft-.4r t. AcoQrier.ooe 
l)iat.tr»vel* baftil^. • 
. POSTERIOR, fW.ti'-t^.fir. a. Hap- 

- penhiK'^ter, placed after, follow-' 
tng i oackward. 

.f'OST-ERlbRlty,.>ifji.r^-Ar'-h- 
f. r. Theftataof beiiigafter,oppo- 

- fite.toPufOHxr.; 
POSTERIORS, p6f-ti'-r^-6rz. (. 

The binder parti. 
POSTERITV, .pbf'tit'.it'fi f. 
ShcceediBg 'genef^cioat, dtfceod- 
' - anti. 
POiTERN, p6.'-t*rn. f. A fmall 
gaie.alltile door. 
■ f OS PE tlSTENCS, p6ft-ig-2l>'- 
fia*. i. Future eiuAcnce. 



P OS 

Itketlnujofs ceoncr. 
FOSTHOaSE, p^'ft'hte. i. I 

borfcjAaiioned Jot jhe ofe^ cmtkn, 
POSl'HOUJE, jr&'fl-hoei. C Fei 

oAie, bouta«han-(etKr*art 

vud difpatched.. 
POSTHUMOUa. pM'-hi-mb. ■*, 

Bom. bid, or puUibed ahereKH 

death. 

posriL. p&>'-ai. r> ciobi mcp 

To fOSTIL, pSV-tk T. a. Te^ 

to itlu^ate wit h Marfiuk MX 
POSI'lLLER. p&>'ill6r. I 

■wis gloBet or ilnHratei «i1 

'fttml iiotei, 
PO&TiLLION, pJdrtllMf&B. i On 
. .-who goideaa^-ittorluta aoK 

riage at the lame time ridaig em 
- -ofthen. . .; . 
POSTLiMINIOUS,. ptift-tbu^vU 
' y&s. a. DoneorcvDirimlM' 

POSTMAN, p&'ft-mlnr f. Ai 
fwho Jidei wUli On aai, a In 
.. earner. 
POSTMASTER, pj/ft-nif-ife 

Oiie lekoihat chacgetif pnblitkc 

veyance of letters. . 
POBTMASTBR-GatlERAL, fl 
. Bdr-tdr-dmb^ur.i^il. r. Uevhow 

fide) over the paftg or letter-ornn 
POSTUE&lDlANipAA-jHl-iid'^ 

■■ Being in the afteriKxm, 
POSTOFFJCB, pi'Jl-if-rti. f. a 

6ce where lettcri «re delivcndni' 

poll, a poftboufe. ■ 

To POSTPONE, pM.pi'M..T.I.1 

Ktnff. to 6ei»Y.i- toilet bfA 
low fomethiag elTe. 
.POSTPOMENCE, ftti-pb'-Um. '< 
Theaflof ouIUng off; ihefetni 
1 bebw romethinjt dfe in valsc. *" 
POSTROAD. pb'&'rhie. t tt 
' road on which the poll Irarclfc 

POSTSCRIPT, p&'ft-iktipL {. n 

paragraph added to tbe ad of J 
letter. - 

POSTTOWN, pl'ft-towo. /. Am 
tbrongfa which .the p(A fiSfi 
towD where tMr«Mipa8-^WK 

To POSTO L ATE, pit'.i&'ll*: »■ * 
Xa beg.oc AfljUDC wiUwu, f*^ 



vox. 

fincw lirppotodotiaiiuBOl- witbout 

■■■ r<»f- 

P(MT(JLAT]ON, nlf-MJi'.lUa. f 
- .Tke id of faapoSng wklieM pnof, 
* pruDiKHU klTginpiicK]. . . r' 
WSrULATQRV, p4»^(4*}l-.4r^. 
; a. Afkmigg witbou proo^ afftpncd 
MthaucpnoL .. 

. .f•£(iM•fliMned^mth«aCf)nlo|:. ■: 
POSTURB, pi'f.ifi[. f. FIkc, fitna- 
Om; valuntary a)llo<;aitoh of thie 
patuaf the body with rcfpea io-e«ch 
vbcr '. fiaic. 4irpofitiwi. ^ 
ffo. ?OSTUll£. pir.i&n r.a. To 
p«C in lay pardcnUr pbce.or litfpo- 

TQSTUREMASTER, pb'-i&r-mir- 
br. f. Qoe. who. tucli^ or pracr 
tifti utificial coatortiani of ibe 
■ Wf. 

I TOSY, pi'-x^. r. A aotto Oa a riag j 
I tloKh Dl floivcri'. 
h-lpTi p&t'. f. A vefliel in wbich meat 
t ii boiled on the &re j veflel to hold 
r &\«^i Tcflcl mtdo of earth; a 
:.' ptwiervcflel or mug holding a qgait; 
' orpint of beer; To go to Poi, to; 
' "bf dtHrojcd. Or devoured. 
TofOT, pii-.v. a. To prefer»e fea- 
.. loKdin potaf (» codMC IB pou of- 

cuih. 
< K)TAB[.E, p&'-til)!. a. Such a* mar 
bcdrmfe; dnokaUe. 
POTABLENESS. p6'-iib|.Bit. f. 
' Drinliablcnefi. 

JOlARGO. p6.t4't-g6. f. A Weft 
I- Jldiin pickU. 
' POTASH, pin'-kOi. r, Poulh is 

wpore fixieH.alcaJineraU. made by 
' hvrning from veg;eiiblei, 
i POTATION, pA-ii'-fliio. f. Dfink- 
JRg b«iu, draugbl- 
POTATO. pft.tS'-iA. f. Ad efculcnt 

r«ot. ' 
fOTBELU£D.^)A^'.bil-lJd. a. H«v. 

M% « fwroln pauach. 
POrBfiLLy, pit'-biH^. f. A fwell 

bg p»nneb. 
To POTCH, pfi'tlli. V. a. To thnft, 
M p*(b, obfoleie s 10 poach, to boil 
fiftbtlr. 
POTCOUFANiON»p4t--kiii»-p4ii'. 



BX>:T 

.«1t&ii.-i Afeil9W.drlidce%'Mgo^ 

fellow at cirpufaii. 
POTENCY, p&'-ite<a^. C Povcra 

Mvence ; eficacy, Areogth. 
POTENT,- pfc-iiot. a. PoMrfal, 

eftc««iwM t having great aathoi^ 

- or donnnion, ai Potent suMaicbi. 
POTENTATE, j;6'-i4o.ilte. t M»- 
..-nairch, pntce, iupereign. 
POTENTIAL, (t> lin'-lhi). a. Ex- 

' idUg in ^ffibiiicy, not in a&j hav- 
ing the eSott withoot the exteraal 
■Sijal property ; e£cacioai> powcr- 
fd.; iagraiBBiar, Potential it aBooJ 
denoting the polBbility of dtnng Mf 
aSion. ' ■ 

POTENTIALITY, p6.tin-ffi^-r:, 
It.^. {. PoSbility, not aau^ir. 

POIENTI ALLY . fi^tia'-tUUf. ad; 
In power or poUibilicy, not 10 «ft 
- or 'po£ lively ; fn efiiucji n« io to* 

PO TENTLY.p&'-tint-I^.ad.Poim- 
.~fullvs forcibly. . 
^OTENTNhSS, p&'.tint-nta. C 

Powertully; nrighc, power. . 
POTGUN, p6t'-eV<'- A g>uiwhk& 
' ma^eiafmail fmartpoire. . 
POTHANGER,pAi'.hlng.4r. f. A 

hook or branch on which the pot it 

hong over the £re.- 
POTHECARY, pWl'-i-k4r. J.r. Om 

who compovnd* and fells medicinea. 

A contrafiion of Apoi Hicnar. 
POTHER, p6[h'-&f. C Bdlle, luiwil^ 

flutter. 
To POTHER, plth'-fir. v. n. . To 

make a bluftering ineffcQual efibrC 
To POTHER, ptih'-ir. v. a. To tur- 
moil, to pnzzle. 
POTHERB, p^'-hirb. f. A l>erb £t 

[or the pot. 
POTHOOK, pit'-hfitt. f. A hook to 

fallen pots or kettle) with, alfo ill 

formed or fcrawling letteri or chX- 

POnUN, p&'-fhi'in. f. A dranjht, 

commonly a phviica) draught. 
POTLID, (iiMId. r. The cover of « 

POTSHERD. pii'-Oiird. £ A frag- 

ment of a broken Dot. 
POTTAGE, p6t'-ildzh.r. ABftluDg 

- btuledordeeoOed for food. 

POT- 



earthen vcfleli. ' - 

Aa ore wbick fefm tbB pooMi to 

khse their Mrthen vcffeU, 
K>TT&RY,p6('-i^-^.r. Tke wortc 

•(-a potter, the place wban cartWD- 

-w*r« » mild*. ' 

rOT riNG, pAc'-tfag.pari.K. Drink- 

»g- - - 

fiOTTLE. piil.f. A liqiiid •caTire 

mntainmg few pwU. 
rOTVALIANT, pAt'.vU-ybt. a. 

Heated with omrage by tnng 

dijnfc. 
rOTULSNT. pit'-b-Ustt t. Rt to 

drink { nearly dnmk. 
I^CHiiwiftlb. f. Atedi btff.a 
' vncfcet i applied hda/oMky to ang 

- M^erapaimflh. 
T»KXK:Hwpe«'(ft. «. *. T* poc- 
ket t to r«all<HVt tDpOIU>ltfkU( 

- lAnni the l*p. ■ ' 
rOVBRTY, p^r'-Sr^f f. rfid^«Ke, 

MCefltty; nieUKufi, deMt. 
fOULT, pA7t.f. A yonng chftku, 
' ptrtWutartTwfttDTtey. 
POULTERER, pfc'l-^-ir. f. Chie 

whofe trade ia n ftS ft>wh «««ily for 

- Ae cook. 
fOULTICE.^ ift.ft AeitapMn. 

» (bfc moirifyiB* applicatioR. 
If*- POULTICE, fft^-A. ». ■- To 

«pp^ a podttee or cataplxTM, 
tOTLTRY, pil-nj. 1 Domcttek 

>Ol3NCSL. pOB^tf. t. The da» or' 
talon of t bird of prey t tke pe#der 

' ^ |nn ftndarach. 

Tl> POUNCE, poo^a. *■ t. To pierce, 
to ferfbraie j n poor, to tprinkfe 

- Ihiough fnall perferatlau t to (nze 
1^ the pooncn or takma. 

tOUNCBD, poo'nfi. a. yaniiflied 

with claffi OF lahmi, 
yOUNCBTBOX. pop'o-ilt-bika. f. 

A fmalt box perforated. 
fOUNI>.pou'od. f. A certain weight, 

confiding in Troy wergtK of Metve, 

1b Avnrdupoii of fixteen ovncei ^ 

- thefomof twetity fliilHngt; t pin- 
fold, an eorlorure, a priiim in which 
beaftt are enclofed. 

to POUND, pos'iuL T.t. Tkhbu. 



IT aw 

POUNDAGE, pou'i>d.Mxti.r.A<v. 
un Ulk d^lliaaU fmtf • .pb^i 

. payiMotraiodby the weigh! afihe 
coonodity. 

POONDftA«.pMM<*:i C ThraiM 
at a.kao*y laa^ paar; nay pcAa . 
orthing dcaoainsed ftqnacanaa 
■WHihui of ptwdi^-aieoPiondtfi i 
a fm that <Mrlea'» taalktifla | 
pMinda weight ; a paile^ i 

To POUR^iptf.^. *. a.. Ta kitee 
liqotd«at of«-'*«Wa>'iMo tone 



vent to, ID fend fordi. 

icad Id « •ontaMal'Cquii. - 
To POUR, p6'.fir. tX Te«gm>> 

pidly ;. to rail tumnlMKnAr. 
POURSil,-p*'-br..*r. i.' Ow^^M 

poiTT, po«'. r. A kind orift^i 

God-fifti akinddrhW. ■ 
To POUT. pout,'. T. n. w kak Hn 

by dmftii^[ as die %•« tog^4 

to haaf :pn>ain«K> . . . 

POWOfcR, pmr^ifcb f. OHk^ 

kkdy umaanMndr 

iiavtt d«lt for te.bair. 



To POWDSAt pW-dAr. 
' iR| to 



.■f!9 



tt&te* to daft, 

MKBi* tiudlrte 4t«Udt m>«M 

dnft; loUtitofprinklcwMililk. 

POWDBRBOIC p«w'-dfcr4fattsA & 
box in wUck powder ^W iMk k 
hapl. . .^ : 

POWDSft-CHESTf, 
t(h*«».f. " 

fiM with gmMwSn - p i Wr 
«oae«> and Ack bke flutceiA.ftfc M 
fire yhcn a *ip u fakvddi kp A 
enemy. ■ ■■ 

POWDERHOSN, pow'.d«r>UM. t 
A bom cafe in wWKk powdtticfctp 
for tone. 

POWDER I NG-TUB, pow'-dMw* 
ttb. r. Thn -natk in Mttk mA 
Mted i the pioM in whack aaua- 
fcacd fechcr ia pby fiakod topiflArM 
fcim from p tr a ihftin n. .t'i 

OWDBKMILLi «o«'< 
TbotaiH ift wbicbtki „ ., 
.for gunpowder ttngroHoidili^* 

»^ ' ■ row- 



rWSU-MOMi mhHt-^». f. 
The put of* iUftmwiMhTiie^tU- 
fwrJcrbbtp*. ■ - 

thamt doaiMM* iafluvnu t M.- 
htj,uiKarM»^t.tke M)o<n»gfa*ce 
•fiaeagiM; focukjr of ihc a'ntd ; 
'fcntaiga, potemavv oae iimBMt 
*|h 4nmion t dtrieitf ) koA^rny, 
■uiury force. 
MVKRrUL, po^'^-rU. a. In- 
«iitd iriik »■■■■■ il OP «ttbority, 

lOWUtFUu! V. pow'-ir-rU-l^. «]. 

tOiKUfULNBflS, ^oi^,&»4U-i4i. 
-f. PBwir.cftcacrt^Bntht. . 
MWUISS. pM^-lii. a. Weilc^ 

IOl!pUa% L fvMn, «flor«IM- 

toPOZfi. pATn. r;a. Ta-ruUe. 
"iwPaiB ud Arron. '<''' 

MwmilUf^.kMan etfMt t» "be 

fnAibdj aSukUc.&wkv'iAil- 
-• f*. J 

)M^, C PoffiU% to bapcr. 

IMCVfUJILV, pllk'-t^Uk^I^ 
mL' h nick a maimer «i may be 
_jiifa 1. ' 

litanpAi., ^ay-tf^hb. ■. Re. 

iMkf taafiioat noi aenJf fjicMta- 
Ive, 

hnbtfaa-Mattnt brptaaica.ift 

Muciw«Liaws» pmkTM^k^ 

■k C Tk»^uallt;r of kniv piw- 

nUCnCB, ptikr^. r. Tbahabit 
tf Mia aaji tkiaf ; aft.suRtimtTj 
4lt w w ii ii y acyiwd bf habit; 
^■•l yfiiaiaaii diKngaithed 

• ■Mlhaaw t ■■tkaJ-cw aw of do- 
■I ay Mm I Madicri Matareiit 
tfmitiH <mm»-^ aar pnfeT- 



P11A~ 

Ice. f B itrntift fci<i not uM U' 
afe. 

PHACTtCK, prtk'-tJk. •. Retatiig 
tfridioiit noe atarrW theoretic*!. 

To PRACTISE, prik'-ti». v. a. To 
tehaUiaall^ i to doi not merely M 

. vmetki»T»?ta&i(9lmt-9Tfkf- 
ack I lo ufe to ocder u habit and 
dextaritf. 

TaPKACTI&e, jtrW'^k ,v. «. Ta . 
have % hi^it of adine in aay aan- 
fi*r fotmei; 'lolMnuft. to Mg»> 
"tiale ftare^ ] t» yfe bid art* or 
ftraugem) ; to uTo medkal natkadt j 
W e>9oif» an/ profefBon., 

j>RACTI5ANlMvik'-tk>iat.C As 
' agmt. Not to ula. 

PRACTIS£R, prlk'.ii[-Sr. C Oac 
tbat pnSt'ifn. *iy diiag, one that 
dee* Mi)r thmc hfbitually ; one Kba 
- ^e(aribM-*ediaal tfeatment. 

rHACTiTIONEft, pvUc.tilk'-i»4ir. . 
f. He who if engaged ia the ateal 
«KBtM df aitr art^ oaea^w dMI 
anv thinv babituillv- 

lUUBCdOMtT'A, prt^g'-D^.ti. A 
Thing! previoully known ia wdac 
to DiMe>Ai)>d fdnietUitg clJc. 
PRAISMATiCAL, 9rdc<mk'-> 

PRAGMATICS, pritt-mli'-tii. > 

Hedd(iB{> inpetiioend^ bufy, at 

(ii*iBf bofin^i whbont jnvitafiofl,- 
nt ASM ATfC ALLY, prif-miff-f- 

m.f. ad. MeddKn^y, iaipcHr. 

nentlf. - 

PftAOMATlCALN£S5, prk^nfttf^ 

^kiUnit. f. Tkeqaabt^oTiattr. 

meddling wilboM rigkt or cal). 
PRAISK, prl'u. {. RenoMi, C«M- 

maodation, celebrity t glori6c«ioa» 

tribute of fHtitadCf laud i groNal 

or reaTati oiF praifc. 
ToPRAiSE.prfka. v. a. ToooOT* 

mead, to applaad.to cekbrato) tm 

gltrnfy in (Fomiip. 
PRAISKFUL, pryM-rU. a. Lawl* 

able, comnendable. 
PRAISER, pr«'-cbr. f. One wko 

praifea, itt applaoder, a comnieader. 
PRAFSRWORTHY, prTwHrir-A^. 

a. Coaimendabic, deferving praSfe. 
PRAME. pdrma. f. ABaibottoBcd 



ciooi^r^. 



Td I>KAKCK..tt4Hr. V. A. . -Ve I 
^ring and bound in high mcRle ; 
- to ri^ galUQ(ly'JU)g:<p6tfnUdod&]C{'i 
to.i|i**e ID ». wuiiiu or Sbowj mM- 
«er. - ,.■ , . . ,'1 

To PRANK, pringkV. a. Todtoo- 
~tup, to dxela or, »djaft to ^ften^- 

FR ANK, piinglc'.' f. A frolktj t wild 
■ fligtM. «ludKit)ur .Itick. a wie)^ 
. a£i. ,■ ,. -J ■ ■ ■/ 

ToPRATB, pri'te. v.-b. T«» trik 

PRATE, tuVteJ.. Tf/ic.M^Uik, 
.-.Vi'AMabg lo^JWtyi-'' . -■ 1 
PJIATER, pri'-t4r. (h AB.idlp«tt«r. 
■. %,t:hmt;ttr.- ■ , : :,~. : ,>3. .:'.\J.'.' 
KBATIJJGpf* -pil'-lingsyi. : ..*). 
f Wuh tittle tat^«t «kti lequatciiy* S 
To PRATTLE.,5w*i4. *f-n. ToMlk 

. -4i«ttiy..t*>chmttfr^iKlwjireri«l*/.tt'i 

I .^«scu<i)9. , ■. , ..1 , „.- . -: , 
PAAXrLE.pFin.vf, £qiptfj4k, 

trifling loqH^^i, .,■, , -. . . • , 
fRA3"WJ-BR,-piiv,liiife , Ajjrifloig 
^. t^w. A dweeie-j, . , , o , ■•'■ i 
PRAVJTV. prJv'-lt^^U.fCwwpHW. 

tathi.trt, maligitjijy^'^l . ■ ;, ';■■ 
Jtlt^WN, pra'n. f. A. fmall ;crulla. 

4*?^AY,p,5:i-v.^:>,: T^ipakepe- 

JfO PRAY, i^V. VI a;. Ttvfopplic^fi 
. M, im^doTFt iQ i^dfcf; witb ptii- 
ti<iia i toa&.isi'.a^.'aifupplicantii' to 
.•"■^riait in ceremoiiy^J TfiriB. 
?RAY£R, pfl're. f. j-e^wp w he«- 
-..r^vAi^i cntrfAiy, fubpiiSit^ inipo^u- 

^^)fPRBO<?K,i¥i>s;fc.^l<,. (. Boo|t 
t: e^publickoi-privaitid^vpfioDS. ,. 
To PREACH, pietfli., y.fl.,Topro- 
.; povncc a pnbluk difiiijiuifc upon .i^■ 

«red fubjefli. .-. . . 

ir«.PRBACH. prfi'tfti..*-. », To pn^ 
.■i^claisi. or pttbliih. in rciigiouB .ara- 
.}-Uo«*-;- to inculanc^tAlicki]', ,«) 

' ixack with earneane&. , , r 

rPREACyEi^. pritn,-iyr. f. ObbwIw 

iikotuict pubJickly upoa tcligJKiai 



' -Hrfioufly ioiifcooift.;; '--i 7 

t'REACHMENT,pi:tib;«ii)t.CA - 
ferptjn ct otof iAfcaiifiFinptt'iiMwa^ 
in contempt. .. :i' 

l>AEAUttL£9'^-l IjBt.'U. -r.-Senw.! 
' tkingprcvianaiiiiMffMtidnHpTtfMei' 
PA£AMBULAKX,pT£.^<^-A . 
i IAt-^ .. .- /;.cjvl ;..■.. .-■ ( j ■ 

P-AEANTEPENULiriMiaTB, ^ 
. i«-if^^.n6r'-i^-«Jt.-.>K^ .JfeMMli- 
I .jnely (wceAm tlwa«e)>e4iit. ^ 
iPREAPPELeHENSION, pnt'.^- 
efr^'-UD"-(bdiX(bAIdpwl<n brMA 
I ..bc£itcecJeaniiMiiiiA;:ji .- ; -i . 
PREBEND, prib'-^^. f. JLJ^pnd 

I Ibiaetimet, bittijBpifi9crL/,a4Kpai- 

PREBtlNDAL. p>a>-ia-diL-K «c- 

PREBEND AAK.i^b'T^v^cj'. :(, 

PR£C^QUM>rf-aw jr.-^^ fk. 

-■sflnrMOai ii*. ,si.j»;u.It- iK.eij , 
PRECARIOUSLY, ptt-W-TJ-iUf. 

-liif iwiwuivt 1' C.jH :i ■. - -■■■ii 

PRECARIOUSNESS. pi&JdiW- 
. : mAf.-i: Uitcertitiaif AOtfl^aduel 
..,oi»MhfBf ■. ... .. .'jS\ ri". .ie 

PRfiCAOTrON, pr4-kfefcte.-j.J. 
',fr>^ftfvadv«' -j^(A.\^etMAl. 
- iqpafurcq, -. ijn nxjiu oj si"-'''! 
To PRECAUTION. prf.ia:»(llifc 

p. a. To witteibeVAUBStru/.^t 
fl!i£t,EftANtSOUS«pi4A*-di'-«j4i. 

a. Previous, ■atecedent^-'). i'r;i 

fore'according to tbc adjalliiMb« 

-.■aiiriMT -■> .■..--'. ?-o .H'jriS:.v:? 

PR&C1>DENC Yipnt,«ii;^-^^ 
; ., Tti* "« or .aiiin..«C, gdfogf'k"^* 
.^'prjotity iTilboMilHPK Minfe Im(>'<* 

.:,K-i»i.S,...,:^.^!,r«j.-.jj|^ 



ntBCRDENT, frttrMii%.-ai For- 

■"■ P""S before. ■ 
TRECHxHT.^'-f-itnt.C Any 

tkh{ iku ii a role or example to 

fKBrednei, ■>¥ tUn| done before 

of the Tune kind. 
TkiCiDSSTLY, ptl-it'-iiM\f. 

*d. Biforefcaad. 
rUCSNTOR, pri-«4a'.iAr. C He 

dHK le^* die choir. 
H&:&PT, fii'.tipt. (. Anleaa- 

ihoriuiivelv ^vea, a mandate. 
nBCEPTI.H.pr£-*ii^-lUl.a. Cm- 

fii»f of prrccpu. 
rRECBPnVB. pr2'tip'-ttv,a.Coo- 

nmag wecepu; t^fitig prcecpu. 
PiaCEPTOR, prf.t«p"i4r. f. A 

Meter, a tutor. 
PSECBSSION, pre.!t&:.bii.r. The 

ad of going before. 
rSKCINCT, prr-ifii{fct.r. OMnnl 

Bmk, boudary, 
PRBClOSiTY. pti-fhf-h^.lt'f. r. 

Viloe, prcdoofacftj any thing of 
' twh price. 

nsCtOVS, prttbT-ii. a. ValnUe, 

Mof ' of grtat iMwth ; coflly, of 

peM prkei M a Prccion ftone. 
naClQUSLY. pr«ftr'.i^-I^ ad. Va< 

laabl)', to a creat piice. 
PUC10U5NESS. pr«ai'.&f.n«i. f. 

Vrinableoda, worth, price. 
fRSClPICE, pri*'-ip.f.b. f. A head' 

ipwteep, a fait perpiBRdicHlar. 
FIECJPirANCB, fit-dp'-f- 

WBCIPITANCY, 

Raft bate, tieadlong haftc. 

rABCIPlTANT. prr^lfi'-^-t^nt. i 

Falling Or raBiiag beadbag i bafty, 

Bijcd wth *ic4eu haftet ralUy 

PWaPITANTLY, pti-Up'-^i^nt 
if: aJ. . la headhng haile, in a tu- 

ToPRECIprTATE, prt-tip'-Jdw- 
r.a,Ta ibraw bndlofig, to htllcD 
MevpeAcdlf ; to hurry blindly or 
fMy I n throw to the bottom, a 
Mraof-chyiaillry oppofed to Sab- 
ine. 

ToPRECIPITATB, p,i.*ip-f-tiie. 
T.B. Tofidl lieadlM£; to £iU to 

«0t. II. 



It perpCRdKHlar. 
B, pfi- Jp'-JO 

Y. pridp'-tl' 



rRE 

the bottom u a Cediiont i'tt liafttfr 

nfitbout jiiR preparation. 
PRECIPlTArS, pr4-ilp'.^-itt. •. 

Steeply .falling ; headlong, hafty ;' 

viulent. 
PRECIPITATE. pr«.rfp'.f.t6t. t.- 

A carrofive medicine made by pre- 

cipitating Bicrcnry. 
PRECIPITATELY, pr«-ilp'.*-tit- 
< 1^. ad. Headlong, fteeply dowiif 

haftily, in blind hurfy. 
PRECIPITATION, pr*-.^p-^-il'- 

fhin. f. Th«aa of throwing head* 

Jeng ; violent motion dowoivard ; 
. tamnhaou) lfarry> bliud hafte; in 

chjmiftry, fnbfiftcibcy, coaWy to 

fuUimatton. ' 
PRECIPITOUS, prj-ilp'-j-tia. «. 

Headlong, fieept baft/, fitddeni 

rsOi, heady. 
PRECISE, pri-tVft. a. Exaa.ftHAt 

nice, having ftrid and deurmioeto 

limitatfOT^t ; formal, finical. 
PRBCtSliLY, prt.iI're-1^ ad. Ex. 

a^y. nicely, accarately ( with fn- 

perfttiioai formality, wiib too moch 

icrupetolity. 
PRBOSENESS. prj-ilTc-Dii. f. t»r 

afineft, rigid nicety. 
PREC[i>l/^N, pri-ti2h'4o. f. One 

wha limit* or reflraini ; one who i* 

fapcrHitionlly rigoroai. 
PRECISION, pri-ilah'-bn. f. ExaQ 

Hmitation. 
"PRBCULVE.piJ-d'-dr.a. Exaaif 

To'pRECLUDE, pri-lelft'd. v. a. T« 
(hut ont or hinder by fome aitfidpa- 

PRBCOCIOUS.pr«.k&'-lliA«. a. Rip* 

before the time. 
PRECOCIT Y , pri-kis'-Jt-^ f. Ripe- 

nefi before the time. 
To PRECOaiT.^TE, prf-kidah'-l- 

tie. V, a. To coofidcr or fclrema 

befwehand. 
PRECCGiTATION. pr<'-l:6dzh-r- 

tl"-fh&n. r. Thought beforehand* 

previoBi confideration. 
PRECOGNITION, pri'-Itig-nllh". 

ka. f. Previoui knowledge, ante- 
cedent nciminaaon, 
PRECONCEiT,pra'-W.B-rf"t. f. An 

opiuon preriondy forncd. 



P RE 

T« P(lBCDNGEtVE,pre'.fc4o,.t'>. 

V. a. To form ttt spimon before- 

liuilt'; to tma'gue-beforehand. 
PRECOMCEPTION. pr4'.k6n-s<p"- 

flitn. r. ODimon previoufly formed. 
To PkECONSlGN, art>^6a-iV'w. 

T. a. To make over D^forehand. 
PRECpfiJTRACT, pr«-kAn'-«ikt. 

f. A ccAiind previoDi tb another. 
To PRECONTRACT. pr*'-k4o. 

trikt" T. a. To eoDttad or bargain 
' 'betiDrehand. 
PRBGURSE, pil-k&ra'. f. Afbrenin- 

PRE?pRSIVE,prf.k4f*.i!v.a. Pore- 

PRECuispR. pr*-k6r'-f6r-''- P""" 

'ruonei', hirbinger. 
^RgDACEOUS. pri'dl'-Mi, a. 

-*. Li»iOB bjr prejr. 

^TREDAL. pri'-di!.' a. Roblnng, 

prafiifing plunder. 
PREDAtORY, p'ti'-i-t1iT.f. a. 
' PlanderiDC, pndmng rapine ; hun- 
' P7' P'^yi'^?' rapacioas, ravenoas. 
PREDECEASED, prf'-d4-ft"ft. a. 

Dead before. 
PREDBbESSO^, ptti.l-di-tr. f. 

One. that wii m aoj' Sate or place 

l^fofe another; BDceftor. 
PREDESTFNARfAN, prS'-dif-tf- 

nl''-rf -in> f- One that holdi the doc- 

tnne of prede At nation. 
To PREDESTINATE, ptl-dh'-tf. 

B&te. T. a. To appoint beforehand 

by irreverfibl; decree. 
TftEDESTINATION, pt*'.dif-tf- 

nl".D>fin. f. Fatal decite. preordi- 

PrIdESTINATOR, pr«:(«»'^.o4. 
' t{ir. f. Qqe that hdldi predeMna- 
' tion or the prevklence ofprc-elU- 

blifhfd peccfllty.' ' 
To PREDESTINE. pri-Ah'-tht. *. a. 

To decree beforehand. ■ 
PREDETERMINATION, pri'-di- 
' t^-n)Ia-S''-ni6n. f. DetCTminacion 

made 1>efarehand. 
To PREDETERMINE, prf-di-tir"- 

atln; v. a. To doom or coofine bj 

previou a decree. 
PREDIAL, pri'-dyir. a. ConfiOI^g 

PRBD1CABLE> prid'j-kiU. a. 



PRE 

- fiock tt naj he affirme4 of fun- 

thing. 
PR6p{CABLE, pi«ir-f.k«bl. £ A 

logical terih, denodag one of ibe 

five thinp arhkh canoe afinaed of 

any thinz. 
PREIMCAMENT. pr4-dlk'-l-mi>L 

f. A ctaf) or arrangemcRl of haap 

er fubftances ranked accordi^ » . 

their natutei, called alfo cattg(»yi - 

daft or kind deferibed ij any deb* . 

nitive roarici. 
PREDICAMENTAL, pU-f-H- I 

mia'-tfl.. a. Relating to pre&u 

menH. 
PREDICANT. prW-J-kf at. C One 

that afirmt any thine'. 
To PREDICATE. pfW-f-kte.T-i, 

To Affirm any tfaiog oT aoo^ 

thing. 



i coBprife an afin- 



T^a^i 

Btt6n. 
PREDICATE, prid'-^-ktt. f. Tlit 

which ii affirmed of the fubjcfi, ii 

Man b rational. 
PREDICATION. prii-fiA'Mt.i 

AffirmadAa conceniiBg any tUnfc 
To PREDICT, prfe-dlkt'. t. a. T» 

foretell, to fbrtfltow. 
PREDICTION, prj.da'.ftb. _ C 

prophefy, dcctaratifla of ToBMCtMS 

fata re. 
PREDICTOR, pri-dlk'-tir.r. FoB- 

tt'ller. 
PREplGESTION. pri'-d^Wfc'- 

tfiuo. t. Dtg^ibn too foon perfim- 

«d. 
PREDILECTION, prM.f-Hk'-M% 
' f. PrcpoftfBon in favon tf —f 

thing, partiality, preference. 
To PREDISPOSE, pr«'-dIf-p&"K. 

V. a. To adapt preTioally to txf 
' certain purptfe. 
PREDISPOSITION, prff-dlf-I*- 

tUh'-tin. f. Previoui BdipUBtwa 

any certain purpofe. 
PREDOMINANCE, 

PREDOMINANCY, 

Prevalence, fiiperioniy. afcendaocyi 
icperiogr influence. 
PREDOMINANT, pri-dim'-^B'>t- 

B.Pff- 



rfe, 

E. pr4-dom'-1 

Y, pr4-di»'- f 



PRE 

t&adeau 
Ttf PRUDOMINATE, fii-^An'-f- 

alie. T. D. Ta prevail, lo bs aT- 

tntdcnt, to be fuprone In influcDCe. 
To PREDOOM, ftt-ifmi. v. «. To 

doom bdbrehand. 
To PREELeCT, pti'-i-Iikt". t. a. 

Tacboofc bv previoBi decree. 
rHEEMlNeNCl!, prMm'-f-otni. 

£ Snpcriority of. excelleace ; pre- 

ccdeoce, priority of plice; fupeii* 

avf of power or influence. 
PREEMINENT, pri'-4i»"-^Bfat. m. 

EjuUrat «bore ocheri. 
PKBEUPTION, |»«'-iiii'''lhin. f. 

The right of purcbiifing bclbre u- 

ctker. 
To PREEN, pri'n. t. «. To trim th<! 

(nijttn it birdt, to enable tltem to 

glide through the ur. 
To PRESNcf AGE, prt'In-grdKb. 

f. t. To engage by prcctdeni tie* 

•rcoBtrafli. 
PBEENGAGEMENT, pii'-In- 

irdab-n^. t. PreccdcM obligi- 

T« FREEST ABLISH, fti'M-itb'.' 

Kb. T. >; To fenle befbrehnd. 
FREEST ABLISHMENT, pr«'4f- 

tlb'-UOi-miat. f. Settlement b»- 

fbrehtDd. 
ToPREEXIST, prf'-«t-alfl". T.n. 

Teniil beferebuid. 
WEEXISTENCE, prT ig-xi."- 

|b*.f. Exiftenee beforeWi^, ex- 

ikoce of tbe foul before it'i nnioo 

witb the body. 
■ PU&XISTXNT. fti-ig.KU".vht. 

■• Exiflent beforchuid, prcUding 

ionifteDce, 
niEFACE, prif'-fii. r. Soneibtng 

^«ken MtrodaOory to the nain de- 

ift), btrodudioD, &Betluii{ proe- 

kill. 
To PREFACE. ptif'.rt!.Y.B. To 

Uj (oacching iniroduflory. 
To PREFACE, prif'-tii. V. a. To 

Miodoce by fonethiog proenuil; 

to bee, to cover. 
PIEFACER, prff-fif-ir. t. The 

wfiierol ■ pre^e. 
^nSKlOKY.wtl'-i^Or-j. a. In- 

tradnaocy. 



PRE 

PllBFBCT, pt^-^Okc. r. , GovwuT, 

<«ininaiider. 
PREFECTURE. pri'-(2k-i&r. C . 

Command , office of goverOBeot. 
To PREFER. prl-f4r'. v. a. To re- 

gardmote tbananoiber ; to advuce, 

to exalt, to ratfe ; to offer fetemolyt 

to propob publiclcly, to exhibit. 
FR£FBRABL^ prtf'-iitl^. a. EC- 

gtble before fomeibing elfe. 
PRgFEftABI^NESS, pr^r-fir-ttl- 

o&. f. The fbite of being prcfe^ 

attl*. 
PREFERABLY, frtr-{irib-\f. «d. 

In pteforencB, m fu£h a poalmsi u 

to prerer one tkior to eikother. 
PREFERENCE,pclf' -i^r-iiii. r.The 

a9 of preferrio'g, eftinialiob of otkc 

tluBg.nMre aiKKher, daAioo of ooe 

nttber tbaa iDOlher. 
PREFERMENT, prj-fiAmtnt. .£/ 

Advanconent to x higher ftation:*! 

place of boBOur or profit ; prc^r- 

cnce, aflof prefeniap. 
PREFERRER, fii-Hi'-hr. {, Om 

mho prefers. 
To PREFIGURATE, pr«-ijg'.ft. 

tlie. V, n. To Iho* by sn anttc^- 

dent rcproientaiiOn. 
PREFIGURATION, prfc-flg'-ft-fi"* 

fll6ik f. AnteccdOnt re|>relentaKon. 
To PREFIGURE. pr4-flg'.g4r. ». a. 

To exhibit by sBtdcedetii rcprtfent- 

To PRBFINE. prf-fTne. t. «. To 

Unit befbr^and. 
To PREFIX, pr« nio'. *. a. To ap. 

poincbeforcfaa»d ; to fettle, » eAa* ' 
UiOi. 
PREFIX, pr«'.f Iki. r. Soma parade 
pat bafoic a «nrd W rary ii'i fig* 

PREFIXION, pri-rVt-lkba. (. The 

»& of prefixing. 
To PREFORM, pr2'-f&"nn.r.a. To 

form befi»ehud. 
PREGNANCY.prig'.nin-^. f.Tbe 

Date of being with yonng ; frdtfid- 

nefli; inventive power. 
PRKGNAI^,pi£g'-niQt. a. TcM> 

ingi breeding ; frutivl, fertilo, im- 

pregnttiiif. 
PREGNANTLY, pri^-viaUif. ad. 

fraiiMlj'.fttlly. 

X K s PR7> 



PRE 

FREOtTSTATlON, prP-gif-*!"- 

fb&a. r. Tbe •& of uftiDg beftiiT 

■notlicr. 
TsPKEJUDGB,pr«'-dcl)6ezh-.r. a. 

To dettmine tny queftion before. 

hand, genmilj to eondenu) bebre- 

T» PREJUDICATE.pT«'HixV6"-Jf. 
kite. V. a. To deiermine before- 
hand ta difadvanuee. 

PREJUDICATE, pr*'-driii"-d^-ki<. 
a. Formed by prejadicc, formed be- 
fore ntiniiDaDoii ; prejudiced, prc- 
poffeffioa. 

PRKTODICATION, pr*'-dahA-d^- 
ItlSOiftn. f. TheadorjDdgtDgbe- 
' forehand. 

PRETPDiGE, prid'Jxtifl-dli.f. Pre- 
poncffioD, judgment firmed before- 

^ nand without enaiination; miT- 
• chief) detriment, burl, injury. 
^o PREJUDICE, prid'-dzhft-dh. 
*. a. To prepojreft with nitex*min> 
edopinions, to fill with prejodiccfi; 
to obAraA or injure by prejudices ; 
previoully raifed ; to injure, to hurt, 
to diminifh, to impair. 

PREJUDICIAL, prid-dzhfl-dfth'-il. 
'^ t. ObftrafUveby'neant of of^Gte 
•*• 'pfepoflelBoni; contrary, 'oppo&te ; 

„ nrifehieroo.*, hnrtfa), injuriont, de- 

' trimental. 
'PRBJUDICtALNESS, prfd-dzhft- 
■ dIBi''d>n£i. f. The (late of bemj 
prqutHcial, nifchievoafoeft. 

PIfEL.ICY, prti'Aif.f. f. The dig- 
'nity'or poA of a prelate or eeclefiar- 
lick of thf higbeft oMler ; epifco- 
pacy; th> Order of bilhopi ; bilhops. 

PRELA TE, ptiMit. f. An ecxie&af. 
tick «f the higheik order and dig- 
nity, 

PRELATICAL, ■pr*-lli'-+-k4l. a. 
Relating to prelate or preuey. 

PRELATION, pti-ti'.fli6n.f. Pre- 
fbrence, fettitf^ of onie above the 
other. 

PRELATURB, ^ilMi-tfir. ■) 

PRELATURESHip. pi^'.S- J- f. 
tir-lhfp. 3 

The flatc or dirDtty of a prelate. 

PRBLSCTION, ptA-Uk'-fb&a. f. 
Reading, lefiore. 

PR£LIBATiOM.pri'-ll-U''-AAii. f. 



P R A 

Tane MnreMftCj ^BinM pfnBu 

Id uftior. 
PRELIMINARY. fmi.\lm'-U-it-i. 

a. Previoai, idtroduftory, pwtai*!. 
PRELIMINARY, pii-Ua'-In^r-t.L 

Someibing pnnom, prepaiauif 

PRELUDi^, prti'-lld.r. Some Am 

tftgbc of mahck played before afaQ 

concert ; (bncihiog inirvdaAmyi 

fbraetbing that only IhowtiprkKti 

to folio*. 
To PRELUDE, pr4-14'd. ». a. To 
' ferve at *n inuaduaiaa n be pi*- 

VtOBt to. fJM ufad 
PRELUDIOUS. prM&'-dyli. a. Frt- 

viMii, inirodoAury. - 
PRELUDIUM, .wt-ih'-ijim.- f. 

Prelude. 
PRELUSIVE, prt-IA'-)!'. a. P»- 

wi«u», intfodgftory, pro#ff)ial. ■ 
PREMATURE, pri'-mi-i4V. a. 

Ripe too.foon, formed befare Ae 

tine, too car^y, coo Imaa did ordtK, 

too haAy, 
PREMATURELY,- pi4'.»l-tiVlt. 

ad. Too early, too lba«, wiihuo 

hafly ripeneft. 
PREMATURENESS. pM'-Bt-l 

t¥-T»ii. I '( 

PREMATURITY, prtiil-f 

ift'r-lt^ J 

' Too great kafte, uflfeafonabte eiHt* 

nefs. 
To PREMEDITATE, pri-joW-f- 

tite. ». a. To contrive or fonabe- 

forehind, (aconceire befoKfaaarf. 
To PREMEDITATE, p.i-a^f-i- 

tlte. T. D. To think beforehand. - 
PREMBDITATION, prf-mU j- 

liT-tbiio, r. A& of mcdiatijig be- 
forehand. 
To PREMERir, pr£-Dir'-lL f . i. 

To delerve be&re. 
PREMICES, pr^m'-IT-ifz. f. Fui 

frw».' 
PREMIER, ptim'-ytr, m. FitI, 

chief. 
PREMIER, pito'.)(r. f. Theftimf 

ninitter. 
To PREMISE, pr«.mt'Ke. t- x. To 
' explain previoafly; to lay down p"*- 

mifei J to (and before lite lint, u 

tfait ua fenfe un in die. 

ChUhJc PRB- 



fitioM lateccdctitly (vpfofed or 



cr" 



PRlvMIUM, pr^'.my&m. f. Some- 
. Aia^gircn (o invite \ hwo or bar- 

Tt P&GMONlSri, pri-m&n'-nllh. 
V- a. 7b wara or adnoDifh before' 



P&£UpNlH(MENT. prj-m&n'- 
•Ib-aiJM. f. Previout inform- 

nfiMONlTION. |>fi'-iii&-nllh''-&n. 

I. f rcrioo* aoiic«i previous ioiclli- 

pncr. 
nSMONITORY. i>T«.m4n'-i.|-tftr- 

^. a', Previondy advifinr. 
T» PREMONSTRATB, pri-min'- 

Iriu. T. B. To ftiow beforehand. 
: PBfiyUNlRE, pr^m'-M-nl-i^. f. 

A <rnt io tke common iiw, ivbeMby 
• apeaalty iiincarrable, aiiarringbg 

Smt luou } the peoalty fa incur- 

Kd ; a i]i£calt]r, a diftrefi. 
ntKHl}NiTI(»4. prj'-in&.iTllh--6n. 
< £ Ab aaMipatioD of objeaion, 
ToPREtfOUlNATE, fti-eina'-^- 

lint. V. a. To forenam. 
■ rXENOHLNATlON. pr^'-n6n~^- 

Bl*-lK6n. T. Ttte privilege of being 

■medfirfi. 
f&ENOTION. pr«.Dfi'-lh&a. f. Pore- 

knndedn. prefcience. 
PRlNTICE. p/in'-tli. f. One bound 

Ma fiiicTi in order to inflrofiion 

■ a trade. 
ntlNTICESHIP, prfn'-tlf-fhlp. f. 

The fervitadc of an apprentice. 
PRRNUNCIATION. pr^''n6n-(h^ 

f-ft&n. (. TbtaS of telling before. 
nBOCCUPANCY,pr£-Alt'-Ji&-pJ[n- 

4. f. 71m aa of taking poflelGan 

MmaiKKber 
t9 PREOCCUPATE, pr«.6lt'-lt4- 

^. v: «. ToBtiiicTpitei to pre- 

podcfi, u CU with prejudice. 
PREOCCUPATION, pr4' 6lt-kt 

pl''Ua. r, AoacipatiiJai prepof- 

kfioa; anticipatioii of olMcfiion. 
To PREOCCXJPY, pri-ifcr-k&p^. 

*. a. To pr«poAie(i, to occupjr by 

aattopttjoo OF ovnMliccta 
T« PR^OMIMAI'B.- pr£^in'-mlif 



PRE 

Ste. «. «. To pwgmAkaw, l» g«' 
tker from oaeo* any fatore e*«at. 

PREOPINION, pri -&-piu"-y4a. f. 
Opinion aniecedenily formed, pM- 
polTrffion. ' 

ToPREORDA[N, pri' ftr-cl'ne. »ju 
To ordain twforchtnd. 

PREORDINAiNCE. fk i'r-df-niaa. 
f. Antecedenidecrre. £'ftdecree. 

PRBORDf NATION, pri'-6i-dj-nir- 
llibn. f. Tbe aa of preordaining. 

PREPARATION, prip ir-l'-Mn. f. 
The ad of preparing or previoufl^ 
fitting any thing to an^ [nrpolc; 
previous meafnrei ; ceremOBioai io- 
trodafHoD ; the lA of making or fit- 
ting by a regular procefi i any tbiny 
mido by proccf* of nperarioa. 

PREPARATIVE, p.^pir'A-iIv, a. 

, Having the power of preparing or 
qualifyisg. 

PREPARATIVE, pr4 pir'.i-tlv, f. 
That which hu the power of prepar- 
ing or previoufly fitting ; that which 
if ioat in order lo Ibmething elfe. 

PREPARATIVELY, pri-plr'-i-tlv.: 
\j. ad. Previoully, by way of-pr»* 
paratioQ. 

PREPARATORY, pri-plr'-l-tir-f* 
B. Antecedently necefliiry, iou*> 
dafiory, preTiooit, antecedent. 

To PREPARE, pri pi're. v.x. To 
fit for any thing ; lo adjuft to aaf 
ufe, tQ make ready for any porpofei 
to qualify (or any purpofei (onake 
ready beforehand; to form, lOHakci 
to make by regular proceA,. at ho 
Prepared a medicine. 

To PREPARE, pr4.iil'r«. v.. . T« 
take previous meafuret ; to make 
tvMTy thing ready, lo put tkingt in 
order! V make one't felf ready, to pat 
bimfelf in a ftaie of eipe&tion. 

PREPARED;.Y,pr«-pi're-ld-l^ ad. 
&w proper precedent meafures. 

PREPAREDNESS, pri.pl're-Id-ii<i. 
f. State or ad of being prepared. 

PREPARER. pr£.p]i're-&r. {. One 
that prepare!, one that prevtonllf 
fit! ; that which fit* for any thing. 

PREPENSE, pr^'pini'. la. Pore. 

PREPENSED, pr^-p^tkA'. j thoo^t, 
pracoDceired, coDirivcd MforefaaiMl, 
aa BubM Profcnie. 






L 



PRE 

ntEPOLLENCB, fti-fii'-]i»i. L 

Suce of piedoniiuuiiig, faperiour 

fbnc. 
PKEPOI.LENT. pii-pAl'-lint. >. 

Prcdominuine, of fuperiour force. 
To PRBPO.NDER, prl-pin'-d4r. tji. 

To ODlweicli. 
PREPONI>EKANCE>pt«-p6d'- 

PREPONDBRANCy, pit- 

4iTJtti.{f. 

The Saic of DQtweighing, fupcrio- 

nij of weight. 
To PREPONDERATE. pr4.p6ft'- 

d^-lie. V.I. ToMMcigh. toover- 

yover by weight ; to overpower ky 

ttronger iDllaeBcc. 
To PREPONDERATE. pr*-pAn'- 

dir>ke. ▼. n. To exceed b weight; 

to exceed in influence, or power aak- 

logoui to weif;ht. / 

PREPONDER ATION, !»*'■ pAn- 

d^-i'-Oi&n. f. The *& or ftat« of 

oitwetghing any thing. 
T« PREPOSE, pri-p6 ze. t. t. To 

pat before. 
PREPOSITION, prtp.p&-illh'-in. 

{. in grammir, a particle govcrn- 
. ing ■ caJe. 
JREPOSITOR. pr4-pAi'-I[-fir. f. A 

Icholar appototed by the mafler to 

overlook the reft. 
ToPREPOSSESS,pr<'-p4a-i4t". v.a. 

To Ml with an opicioa iwexunined, 

M prejudice. 
PREPOSSESSION, pr4'-piz-x4lh"- 

iw. f. PreoccDpatioB, Brft poffcf- 

fion; prejudice, preconceived opinion. 
PREPOSTEROUS, pr4-pAj'-t4r-6s. 

B. Having tb^t lirfl which ought to 

be Fall, wrong, abfurd, perverted; 

■pplied to perron), fooiilh, abfurd. 
jftEPOSTEROUSLV, prS-fAi'-rfr- 

Af-I^. ad. In 2 wrong fitiuuion, ab- 

furtily. 
PREPOSTER0USN3S, prf-pAi'- 

lir-^f-D^i. f. Abfiirdit}', wrong or* 

der or method. 
PREPOTENCY, pri-jA'-iin.^. (. 

Superioar power, predominaaee. 
PREPUCE, piip'-pui. r. That which 

covers the giant, furellun. 
To PREREQUiRE, pri'-r«-kwl"re. 

T. a. To demand previoufly. 



N.prfa-bM'-r 



FRE 

PREREOyiSlTE, pti-itk'JMi^ 

a. Something prevMW^ iMaS&T, 
PREROGATIVE, pri-rViWf.t 

An excluGve or peculiar pmilm^ 
PREROGATlVEb,pri-i^'-^d>l | 

a. Having an exdnfiee pmiligiv 

having protwativ'e. 
PRESAGE, pria'-sldzh. f. fngti- 

tick, prefenfion of fnioriiy. 
To PRESAGE. pr«-ii'dzbe. ».»-> 

forebode, to Sonknow. to hiiii, 

toprophsfjr; to foretoken, u.' 

PR ESAG E MENT.pr«-!pdab*-B(H. 

f. Forebodcmeat, yi«fen&»; fttt. 

token. 
PRES8YTER, ifr*a'-bt-itr. C l 

prirlt i a prftbyteriaa. 
PRESBYTERi.^L, ^ta-hi-ti'. 

rf-U. 
PRESBYTERIAN, 

^-An. 

ConHftiog of elden, a tern far t 

modem fom of ecdefiafikil f^. 

verameu. . 

PRESBYTERIAN, prfa.bttf-lf! 

ia. f. An abettorof prelbftuftj 

calviniAical diftipline, 
PRESBYTERIANiSM, pitz-bK" 

r^-in-Iam. f. The <lHdplintkll 

principle* df die ptcfbyteriuu. 
PRESBYTERY, prtz'-bf-titfi i 

Body of eldtri, wheitier prieb f 

PRESCIENCE. pr«'-lh<n>. f. Fa* 
knowledge, knowledge of iow* 

PRESCIENT, piT-ftfeii. a. Ft* 

knoivtng, propbetick. 
To PRESCIND, pt^ikd'. T.a. IV 

cut of, to abftrad. 

PRESCINDKNT, pr*-sW-fcit. I. 
Abll railing. 

PRESCIOUS, prj'.ihb. a. Haib| 
foreknowledge. 

To PRESCRIBE, prif-lktrbe. i.*- 
To fee down aulhoriutivetj, ».»• 
der, to dircQ; to direfl tKik^' 

To PRESCRIBE, prtf-flcrlTie. »,* 
To inflaence by long culto« ; »* 
fllience arbitrarily ; t^ ftm t m;' 
torn which haa the force aftm M 
write medical dtrcAioat and fm 
of medidnc. >■' 



J 



A: 



F ft E 

\ PttESCRIPT, prT-^rfpt. m. Di- 
nOti, ananuSf laid down in a 
I preccfA 

' NtBSCRIPT. ptl'ftHpt, r. DiKc- 
ddM) precept, Bodcl preTcribvd. 

ntESCRIPTION>pr«-lkrIp'-Ma. f. 
KiIm produced sod aathoHrcd by 
calm ; csftoai coiKioaed tilt it kaa 
tk fiarce of law 1 aicdical receipt. 

PUSBANCX, pr4'9£--t[u. f. Priority' 
ofplue iafituoK. 

IRESENCE, pi£'-^.->«. r. State of 
kcbg pr*frat{ ftate of being in the 
ntwof a (iipsrioar; a Dumbe^ af- 
lembltd before a great perfon ; port, 
or, ■iesi deaiaiaour ; icadineri at 
need, quckacrs at cxpedit 
perioB of a fspcriour. 

KESENCE-CH A MBER,pi^' 
Waf-tfltlm-b&r. 

nESBNC£.ROOM, priz*- 
skSihca. 

TV room in which a great perlbn 
TtceiTei UMipany. 

PUIENSION, pi4-ftD'-lhAa. f. Per- 
cntioa beforehand. 

PKESENT, prdV-cfat. a. Not ab- 
fcit. bcidg &ce to face, being at 
bad; net paft, aoi futura; ready 
at kaod, (jBicIc in energenciet ; fa. 
iMrabljr acte drive, propitioiu; un. 
fcrgotieni not abflra&ed, not ab- 
fcat of BiBd, aitentj?t ; Tba Pre- 
feat, ttt elliptical exprelEM fer The 
prtfeM tunc, the time COnr cxifliDg j 
AtPrrfent, at the prefent time, now. 

PMSENT, prfa'-rint. f. A gift, i 
doaauTe, lometbing cetemonraufly 
gi*ni aletterormaDdateevbibitcd, 

Td PRESENT, pi^-iini'. v. a. To 
flace ia the prdonce of a faperioer i 
to ohibtt 10 viea> or notice ; to of- 
fer to exhibit ; to give formally and 
entBonioiifly ; to pnt into the handi 
ofaaoiher; tofiiroar withgifii; to 
^rtfitr to «xl«lia£cal beneficei { to 
aCtrepenly; to lay before a court of 
Jifiatare, ■■ an objcd of iaautry. 

PU*BNTABLS. pri-tlai'-ili. a. 
Vhat nay be prefeated. 

ntESBNTANEOUS, prfa-s4n-t5'- 

ayii. a. Ready, quick, immediaie. 

nESBNTATlON, pri>.aJn-t&'- 

Mh C TheadofprtrcBCingt the 



PRE 

aft of offenng any one to aD ecde- 
fiafliicat benefice ; exhibition. 
PRESENTATIVE, prf-zin'-t4-t!v 

a. Such a« that prerenutions muf 

be made of it. 
PRESENTEE, prlz-zia-tt. f. Oa 
' prefetictd to a bcfiefice. 
PRESENTER, prf-zio'^tlr. f. Obc 

that prefemi. 
PRESENTI AL,pr*.«in'-ft«. a. St^ 

pofing adual pre fence. 
PRESENTIALITY, pri-eio-ftf^- 

Ht-^. f. Stateof being preieot. 
To PRESENTiATE, ^ti-zia'-S^- 

ite. T. a. To mike prefent. 
PRESENTIFICK, prii zin-tif-flk. 

a. Making preient. 
PRESENTIFICKLY, piiz-aen-tlT- 

flk-I^. ad Infiich a mapner atw 

make prefent. 
PRESENTLY, p^«x'•Eint-l^ ad. At 

prefenti at thia time, now t imae- 

diaiety, foon after. 
PRESENTMENT, pri-iiniT-mfeit. 

f. Theaflof prefenciBg^ any thrrg 

prefented or exhibited, reprefenu 

atioB ; in law, the form ofliying any 

thing before a court ut judiutorc 

to examinatioii. 
PRESENTNESS, prir'-ftnt-nli, U 

Prcfence of mind, quicknelb at cmer- 

PRESERVATJON, prJz-rir-vJf'- 
ih&n, r. The aA ofpreferving, care 
to preferve. 

PRESERVATIVE, pri-rfr'-vl-l!*. 
f. TTtat which has the power of pre- 
ferring J fomething preventive. 

PRESERVATIVE, pri-iir'-vl-ily^ - 
a. Having the power of prefer' 
ving. 

To PRESERVE, pri-airv'. r. a. T« 
fave, to defend from deAruflion or 
any evil, to keep ; to fearoff rrnit} 
■ and other vegetable* with fugart 
and other proper pickles. 

PRESERVE, pr*-3*rv'. f. Fruit pi«. 
fcrved whole in fugar. 

PRESERVER, pr*-i4r»'-ftr. f. One 
who ptcfervet, one who keepi from 
ruin or mifchief ; he who makei pre- 
fervei of Fruit, 

To PRESIDE, pri-a!'de. ». n. To be 
fet over, to have autliority over. ' 

PRE- 



PRE 

WIESIDENCY, pth'^-dio-JJ. f. 

Supeiiiilrrdoiic.. 
PREllDENT, p ii-Y-dtnt. f. One 
pl.-u<.fd *iih auihority over Otbsn, 
one «t (he held uf oit^crt) goveniour, 

PRESIDENTSHIP, ptti'-f di,i- 
fliip. {. 1 he office and plucvf pre 

fidrnt. 

PRBStDIAL.pr*iU'-y4l. »." R«l«. 
tp^ to a g.irrifon. 

To PRESS, yiii' T.«. TofqD««, 
tocruOi; lodidrefi I loGontlrain, (o 
'compel; to drive b^ violence; to 
afeft ftrong))' ) to cnfoTce, to inca]- 
<ibe' with argument and impoita- 
Utyj to qrge, to hen ^rongly Od; 
Nfompreri, to hug 31 in embracing; 
. W t& npoQ with weight; to force 
into military (ervice, 

To PRESS, prii'. V. n. To aa with 
cooipallive violence, to urge, to d^f- 
trefat to go forward with fiolcace 
toanyobjeil; to make iavafion, to 
cocraach.; to crowd, to throng ; to 
come nnfeafoaably or impofcuitiie- 
ly; to urge with vehemence and 
importonity ; to ad upon or infln- 
eace ; To Prefi apoo, to brade, to 
paflt agajnft. ' 

PJtESS, pT^i'. (. The inflrameat by 
which any thing is crolhed or fqueez- 
cdt theinBroment by which fcoaki 
are printed ; crowd, tomult, throng; 
a kind of wooden cafe or frame for 
clothe* and other nfci; acOmmiflien 
to force men into military fcrvice, 

PRBSSBED, pri.'-M. f. A bed fo 
formed ai to be fliat up in a cafe. 

PRESSER, piW-Oii. f. One that 
preffe* or worki at a preTi. 

PRESSGANG. piii'-ging. r. A 
crew employed to tbrcc men into the 
naval frrvice. 

PRBSSINGLY, prii'-ilng-lj. ad. 
With force, ctofely. 

PRESSION, prAi'V r. The aft of 
preffing. 

PRESSMAN, prti'-min. f. One who 
forcei another into ferviceione who 
Jbrcci away ; one who nak« the 
tmpreflioa of print by the prefi, dif- 
tiaA from the compofitor, vfao 

' m^ctth»^pei. 



P-RK 

PRESSMONEY, prfi^nM^ f* 
Money given to a loldiat flM W 
U taken or forced into the ferfkc 

PRESSURE. prit'-Mr. f. Tae^ 
of preffing or crulhltig; Ax butt 
being prefTed or cmflied ; fticc lAr. 
ing again ft any iblD] 
preffion ; vicJance inl 
fion; affiiaion, grievance, dibefv 
imprelBon,ftamp;charBaerntdrkj'. 
impreffion. 

PRESTATION. prtf-a'-Mn. C i 
fum of money annually paid bj A* 
arChdeacoDi and other clergy tool 
bilbop. 

PRESinSATlON, pria-tf-gl'-jbii. 
f. A deceiving, ajoggliDr. 

PREoTtGES. pril'-i^k-fa. C Il»>' 
fioni, jug^ng'trkka. ■ 

PRBSTp. pri/-t&. f. Qoick.ittiKi 

PRESUMABLY, pr«.s&m-lb-It.ili 
Withoat ' examin atio a . 

To PRESUME, pr<-xA- 
fuppofc, to believe previoafly 
oat eiamin^tkin 1 to fuppofc, W< 
turn without ialmediatc pnwf[j,l 
venture withoBl pofitive )tttt^' 
farm conlidcnt or arrogant 
niooi ) to make ctMifideat <it 
gant attempts. 

PRESUMER, pr«'Z&'m-&i 
that preruppofeS) an arrog 

PRESUMPTION, pri-»ti 
f. Suppoiiuon previooQy 
confidence gronnded on any 
pieloppcfed ; an argaaieat 
nut not.dcmonQrative ; am, 
confidence bliqd aikd advcnj 
prefumptuoofnciftt nnreafonaUcI 
fidence of divine faroor. 

FR£S\JMPT1VE. prjafimp'-dn *> 
Taken by previont (tp^ttaa^ 
fuppofed, M the PreTaofptire m 
oppoTed to the beii apparent; CM** 
fidert, arrogant, pr 

PRESUMPTUOUSj 
Lf. a. Arrogant, go 
irreverent mtli rcfpedtDiM 

PRESUMPTUOUSLY, 
tt-hf-i^: ad, Aritij 
rently ; with tub i 
confidence in fUnnafiTDai, 

PRESUMPTUOOSNESS. - Nf 
KAmp'-tfi.bf-ait.- f. ■ Q;^#» 



P AE 



PBES0PPO5AL, prf fip-p&'-zti. I. 

Ssppo&l frerioufly formed. 
ToPKRSUPPOSE, pi«M6p-pi"K. 

t. (. To birpcfeai pievious. 
PRESUPPOSITION, pr*'-f6p-Ffc- 

dfh'-i'i. f. Siippg&iion previguflj 

PREiUftUtSE, pii'-ar-nt'Te. f. 
^unni<e previonlly formed, 

PR&TENCfi. pT(.t^ii>'. r. A ftlfe 
itguineni grounded npon fiftitiou; 
fMueti &c aS or Showing or 
■Hc^ng what it not real ; aflump- 
ban, ddm to notice, whether tioeoi 
faKe; IboMlhing threatened orjMld 
Mt u terrify. 

TofltgTEND, pri-iM'. ».«. To 
mikt tnj appearand of haying, to 
ilirft lilfeJ]' I lo mow h'^Vocriti- 
oIIt; to hold out ai itiu&ie ap- 
ptirincet«ioclain. 

ftfR8T£ND. pr4 tind'. v. n. To 
pai in a claim truly or falfely | to 
fnfnn on ■ bill' y to do any thing, 
U prafcfi prefuTupumufly. 

HtfilKND&R, p'ttiud'-br. f. One 
oho \ijt claim to jiny thine* 

PUlrkNDlNGLY, . pr«.iind',lng 
^■^4. Arroganity, pr*rmnptuoall]'. 

PUTENSION, prfi-»Ar.'-lhln. f. 
Oun true or falfe * iSitioui ap- 

PltKTKRlMPERFECT, pi*'-i6r- 
la-pir' riJii. a. In gran mar, de- 
' Mtci the lenfe not MrfaAly paft. 

PRETERfT; pfi»'-l<f-»..C'-.*^''*' 
PREFERITION, prf-iir llk'in. f. 
The ad of going paft. tke.Aat* of 

PRET£R1TN£65. p-V-tit-lcnl*. f. 

Stat*, of baing paR. not fntence, 

BM foturiiy. 
ntSTEKLAPSEP. pt4 lifUpft*. a. 

Pal and goae. 
nitrSRLEGAI., ^.tkt.M''^. a 

Ndl agMMMs to law. 
fUTERUUSlON. prJ-iir.Bllh'- 

ia. r. Theadof iHnitbag. 
TaPKETKHUlT, mtitir-mbf. *. a- 

Tajafite. 

■ •«. U. 



PRE 

f&-rll. a. DiAreot from what it **• 
t^ral, irregular. 
PRETERM ATOR ALLY/ pri'-tir- 
fk^-tk-,i\f. ad. Inaroarnerdif'. 
ferenc from the commoo order of 

PKETERNATURAJLNESS, pr«*- 
ttr-nii"-t6-ril-n4i. f. Manner dif- 
ferent from the order of nature. 

PRETERPERFECT, pri tir-pir'- ' 
filet, a. A gramaiaiical term ap^ 
|)Iird to the tenfe which deilOKi 
time abfolutcly paft. 

PRETERPLUPtiRFECT. prt'-ijr- 
p1&"-Fir'fikt. a. The gramiraiical 
epiihct for the tenfe den6ting«ninc 
lelatively paA, or paft Ixfora Ibme 
other paft time. 

PRETEXT, pr4.tikft'. f. Pretobce, 
falfe appearance, falfe allegation. 

PfiEtOft, pr«'.i&r. I TheRoaun 
judge; itiinowfomeiiinettakenfof 

PRETORfAN. pTi-xh'.ifin. i. Ju. 
dicialt exercired by the preior. 

PRETTILY, ptli-.t^ If. U. N«ady» 
plea finely. 

VRETTtNESS, prf<'-i^i>i(. 'ad.' 
Beauty iwithain dignity. 

PRETTY, pili'-i;f . a. 44Mt,elegaiilt 

' beautiful withont grandeur or dig* 
nity ; it it ufed in a kind of duni* 
native conieinpt in poetry and in 
convcrfntion ( iwt veiy faMll. 

PRETTY, prlt'-tf. ad. In (bmedagrae; 

ToPRETYPlFY,pr*-tlp'f.f^. T.a, 
To typify befbreband, to prcfi- 
•ore. 

To PREVAIL, pri-vjle. v. a. To 
be in force, to-bavtrffeA, tebiv* 
power, CO have inAaeBce ;- to over- 
come ; to, gain the fupsnority ; to 
gain influence, to operate effeftually t 
to perfuade or induce by enireaij. 

PREVAILING, pii-vi'le-ing. a. Pre- 
dominant, having mod iaSuotKO. 

PR.BVAILMENT. pil-vl'le.mint. t. 
Prevalence. 

PREVALENCE, priv'-vi-Uni. ) 

9RBV.ALENCY, ~pflv'-*l-lia- > C 

Superioriiyv inftteBcc, padn^ 
PKfiVAL&NT, prit'.vl.Iiat. «. i^ic 



P RE 

. • torioi>»> t^anUDg (uptnotitj ; predo- 

minant, powerful. 
PREVALENTLY. ph'-vk-'.iot-\f. 

ad l-owErfulljr, forcibly. 
To PREVARICATE, pri-vir'-^ 

kliQ. V. n. To'cavil, toquibbic, CO 

fhuffle. 
PRKVARICATION, prf-cir-t-W- 

Ihbn. r Shjffl.:. c««ir. 
PREVARICATOR, pri-vlr'-*-kl- 

r£l''. r A caviller, « (hufflrr. 
PREVENANCY. priv'-^nin-r^. f. 

A proiiipiitude to oblige, an eigcr- 

- neft to anttcipiie the wilhesof ano- 
« ther. 

ToPHEVENE. pii-ti'n. v. «. To 

PREVENIENT pi«-*4'-n>4iit. ■ 
,' Pnccding, going before, preveo 

TofR8VEWT,pt* vtot'. T. a. To 
go before as a guide, lo go befgre 
miking tlir way caf);; to go beforCj 

. fo anticipate I to preoccupy, to pre- 
cngige, toattempt Aril; to hinder, 
ta obria-.e, in olillrua. The la(t ii 

- almoft the (inly fenfe now nfcd. 
PREVENTER, pri-vint'-jir. f. One 

• that goea before j one that hiaderi, 
' a bindercr, an obilruflor. 
PREVENTION, prt-vin'-Oifin, f. 

The aCt of going before ; ^pfeoctu- 
. pitiondnticipaLoni h ind e ranee, ob- 

flradtofii-prejaiHce, prepolTeflion. 
PaEVENTIONAL,pri-ien'-fliio-il. 

a. Tending to prevention. 
PREVIiNTlVE, pri-vipt'-lv. a. 

Tending to hindef;- preservative, 
, binderiiig ill. 

PREVENTIVE, pri.vint'.Iv. f. A. 
' prefervaiive, that wbicb preveats, 
■ an antidote. 
PREVENTIVELY, prtvintMv-1/. 

ad. Jd (itch a manoer a* tend* to 
- prevention. 
. PREVIOUS. prfi'-v)fii. a. Antece- 
,' dent, goiBg befqrf . prior. 
PREVIOUSLY, p<fvykC-\f. ad. 

Belorrjiiilid. antecedently. 
PRtViOUSNESS, pii'.vyi(-Ui. (■ 

A''tecedeiice. 
^EY, uii. . f. ,S(tra«^ing to.be de- 
voured, fomeihing to be litiud, 
' ptawUr ) rivagi. deprc<)«tioo if uii- 
.9 



TB.% 

mat of. Prey, it an amBjAi)«tEKt 
on other animali. 

To PREY. prt'. V. n. To feed \^ 
violence ; to plaader, to rob i to £»• 
rode, to wafte. 

PREYER, pt6'-4r. (. Robber, de- 
vourer, pluDderer. 

PRIAPISM, prl'-i-plzm. f. ApietCT- 
natural tenfiOD. 

PRICE. prITe. r. Equivalent paid 
for any thing ; value, elhrnaiiani 
fuppofed excellence ; rate at wbjck ., 
any thing ti fold ; reward, tkwg \ 
purchafed at any rate. 

To PRICK, prlk'. v. a. To pierce i 
with a Cmall pnnAnrei toeredaiih I 
an acumiiiated point ; to fet up tlw j 
ears ; to Dominate by a panduivor { 
tnark ) to Ipnr, to goad, to iapeb j 
to incite ; to pain, to pierck inik | 
remorfc ; to malce acid t to niik a { 
tune. 

To PRICK, ptilt'. r.n. Todiefi. 
one's feir for . (how j tg come ipci 

PRICK, prlk'. C Alharp-flenderB> ' 
flrumnit, any thing by which ■ 
puoCluie is mide ; a tbora- in lb( 
mind, a Fifing and tormeDlia| 
tioughi, rcmorJeof confciniG*< t 
puntiure; the print of adcetoihfn ' 
in [he groaod. 

PRICKER, f.Ik'.kir. f, A ftirp , 
pointed inftium;nt; A light hcttt' ■ 
tnan. 

PRICKET, prlk' kit. f. Aboeki" '■ 
hii iccond year. I 

PaipKLE, prik'l fr Small (harp j 
point, like ihatof a briar. 

PHJCKLINESS. p(Ik'-l^-ji4s.f.FJ= \ 
ntH of fharp point*. 

PRICKLOUaE, prik'-loui. f. Awfd ' 
of contempt tor a taylor^ 

PRICKSOKG, pilk'-i&ng. f. Song 
let tamoGck. Obfblete. 

PRiCSLY, ^ik.'-!^, a. FaUofSi«T 

PRrCKWOOD. prlk'.«*W. f. Atiec. " 

PRIDi^, pji'dc. f. InordioaieaiidnB- ' 

' icafoiiable - felf-cfteen ; iafc^^DC^ 

rude irefunenl of otfaert ; digoiiy 

of .in^nner, lofttncli of airj geM; 

Toai elation of beartt elc*atiaa,''dj|^ 

nity i onvtOttt ittMf ttcconliOTt 

fploMhor^ , 



PR I 

fdcadoar, oRenttcioa ; ttieftatioFa 
fnaale beift Ibticidog tbe male. . 
ToP&IDE, prTde. *. a. Tomalw 

fmd, 10 raw himMf higb. Uled 

Hiij' witli tbe reciprocal pronoun. 
FEIER, prl'-Ar. C One wboinqaire* 

KM oarroivly. 
PftiEST, pt^'ft. 1*. One wltoo^ciatei 

it Ucred office* ; owe of the fecond 

Brdcrin tbe bierarcby, above a iea- 

c<H,lwtow abiOiop. 
PRIESTCRAFT, pri'ft-krift. f. Rc- 

lipoat fnadt. 
PRIESTESS, pri'ft-ij. f. A wo- 

nu tvho officiated in heatben riiet. 
PWESTHOOD. pri'ft-hii. f. The 

DiExand charader of a ptieli;^he 

•nkr of awn fet apart for holy ot- 

icet; tbe Iccood order of the hier- 
archy. 
FKIESTLINESS. pii'&lf-tia. f. 

Tke appearance or manner of a 

piiefl. 
fUS.^TL.Y.p'i'ikAf. a. Becoming 

tpneilt lacerdocal, belonging to a 

fki. 
PWBSTRIDDEN, fri'ft-rlJD. a. 

Minjf e<i or governed by priefli. 
PUG, prig', r. A perl, conceited, 

faacy, prarmatical. little fcllmv. 
P&ILL, prli . {. A brill or turboL 
PlUM, prl.V. a. Formal > precifei 

i&aedly nice. 
ToPftlH, f>r)m'. v. a. To deck 

■p preciJely, to fi>riB to an afieflet) 

attety. 
PXIUACY, pif-mi-r^' (. The cbtef 

etdefiaaical ftatioa! 
PKlHAL, pir-mil. a. Firft. A word 

FklUARlLY, pr-mif-Il-t. «d. O/i- 

ttnally, in the firft intcaiioD. 
PRIMARINBSS, ffV-mir-f-nt*. f. 

T^ ftu€ of being firft in a£t or in- 

tenioD. 
PUMARV, p^-m^r-^. a. Firfl in 

HteaiioD; original, Erftt firft io 

digaity, cbwf. prindp^. 
PUUATE, prT-mit. f. Tbe chief 

ttdefiaftick. 
PftlMAT&SMI?. |>rr.■li^ftip. f. 

Tke dignity or office of a piionte. 
J'KIUB. ptfaK. r. TbedawQ, the 

"■ " ■" t i tk« bcguminst tbe ewly 



P R I 

dayi; tivhei jjart; llie fpring o( 

life; fpringt the height of j>errec- 

tiont the 'firft part, the l^giTimn^: ' 
PRIME, prime, a. Eirly, Uooming ; 

principal, firllrace; &rll, origin^; 

excellent. 
To PRIME, pfl'me. r. a. to pljt in " 

the firil powder, to pal powder iq 

the pin of a ^un j to lay cHe firft- co- 
< lourg onio painting- 
PRIMELY, prl'mc-l/. ad. OHgi' 

Daily, primarily, in the firft plau { 

excellenciy, Supremely welt. 
FRIMENESS, |irl'me.n«.<, .f. Tbe 

ftate' of being Gril ; etcellence. 
PRIMER, p.lm'-m&'r. f. A frntll 

prayer-book in which children are 

langht to read. 
PftlMERO, pil-mi'-ii. C. AgiAeat 

cardt. 
PRIMEVAL, prl-mi'-vil. \i.Oti- 
PRIMEVOUS, pri mi'-vfti.J ginali 



fjch 



I firft. 



PRIMING, pri'me-liig.f. The poW' 
der put into the pan of -a gun ; (he 
firft coat in painting.) the firft illu* 
mination of the moon after it'* «m- 
jundion with the fan. 

PRIMITIAL, pil-nlflt'-il. a. Being 
of the firft prodnflion. 

PRIMITIVE, prlm'-lt-If. a. Ancient, 
original, eftablifhed from the be- 
ginning i formal, affcAcdly foleiniir 
imitating the foppofed gravity of 
old timei ; primary, not derivative^ 

PRIMITIVELV, ptlm'-lt-iv-l^. id. 
Originally, at firft; primarily, not 
deri rati rely i according to [he ori- 
ginal rule. 

PRIMITIVENESS. pHm'-lt iv-ois. 
f. Slate of being original, 'aDtii]uilf, 
conformity to amiquity, < 

PRIMNESS, prim'-nit. (. Pred(e> 
nefs, affefied formality. 

PRlMOG£NIAL,prlm&-dzh£'-nyil. 
a. Firftbom, primary, elemental. 

PRIMOGENITURE. pr]-m&-dzhin'. 
i[-iilf. f. Seniority, ciderthip. Rate 
of being firftborn. 

PRIMORDIAL, prl-mS'r-dyil. ■. 
Original, exifting from tbe begin* 

PRIMORDIAL, prl-mi'r-dyit. Si 
Ofigiflt irfi principle. 

fci a PRl^ 



PR! 

- rSIMORDIATB, pA-mk-T-4jb. a. 
Onginil, €xiftin|[ fnm the firft. 
PRIMROSE, pTlm'-rite.f Afioirert 
Primrofe i* v(td bf bhikrpcare for 

TRINCE, ptli>»'. r. Afiwcrcign,* 
ckicf ruler t « fo*«rtign of rank next 
ts kiogi; ruler of whiMvcr Tex; ibc 
fen of'kkiRg, the kinToiftD of afove- 
reign ; the chiif ofany body of-men. 

.To PRINCE. prla»'. «. n. To pUy 
ike prince, toukellaie. 

PRINCEDOM, piliii'-d^m. {. The 
rank, cAate, or power of ttt prince; 
fovereigDtf. 

PRINCtLIKE, ptlni'-llkc. ». Be- 
coming a print*. 

PRINCfcLl.\EsS. prlMMf-Di». f. 
Tb« Aatc, uUDcr, or dignity of a 

. PRINCELY, pilni'-l^ a. Having 
tile appeanace or ooe bigk born ; 
faaviDg their^iikof princei; beecm- 
int a princf, royal, graad. auguft. 

PRINCELY, piiui'.l}. ad. In a 

princelike manner. 
. PRINCES-FEATHER. prin'-il; 
ftih-ftr: f. The herb amarinih. 

PRfNCESS.p.ln'-ftj. r. Afovweii 
iady, i woman having fovereign 
cammand { a fovereign iady of rank 
KM to thit of a (jueeo } c^e daugh' 
ter of a king ; the wife of a prince. 

PRlNCn-AL, priiZ-fJ-pi!. a. Chief, 
of the Erft rate, capital, eOeDdit. 

PRINCIPAL, prln'-ff-r*!- '• A 
head, a chief> not a fecond ; one 
priinarily or originally cRgaged. not 
'an accclTiTy or auxiliary; ■ capital 
Ittn placed out at intcreft; the pre* 
fidcnt or gOTcmour. 

PRlNCIPALriY, prln-fJ-pii'-l[-J. 
{. Sovereieniy, fupreme power ; a 
prince, one invcfted with Ibverei^n- 
ly ; the country which girn title 
to a prince, ai the principality of 
Wi!e»; fopfriority, predoniinai'iCC. 

PRINCIPALLY, prU''l}-pi'.-f. ad. 
Chiefly, above ill, above Lhe reft. 

PRiNCIPALNESS, pd^'-ff-fiUtih. 
{. The Shte of being principal. 

PRINClPiATION. p,ln.Ap.f 3'- 
IkAa. r. Analylia into conftinient 
or clenenul fuu. 



PRl 



PRINCIPLE, prh'-tlpi. r. 

conftiioent part; origual caale ;br- 
lag prodaSive of otker bcMg, ape 
rative uofe; findaMental inAt 
OTiginal poftnlate; fitApo&um fnm 
which ochen are dedncci*. ; gtoaid 
of aSioD, mottire ; icBct oa arhJefc 
morality i> foonded. 

ToPRINCIPLE,prfa'-fIpl. v.a. Tl 
eftablilh or fix in any teaet, ioi» 
preft with lar tenet good or ifl ; ■ 
eAabliOi firmly in the niad. 

PRINCOCK, prln%k6k.3f. A 

PRINCOX, ptln'-k&ki. $ owib,! 
pert yoatig rogoe. Obfolcte. 

To PRINK, prlngk'. *.n. To 
todcck'for ftiaw. 

To PRINT, p:lnt'. ».a. Ti 
hy prkffing any thiag npon 
to imprel) any thinK &> aa U ta 
it't form ; to imprru wordi qcm 
book^ not by the pen bat the frt 

ToPRraT, print'. r.~a. T«f* 
abook. 1 

PRINT, print', f. Mark or ft 
made by imprtlTion; that which 1 
ing imfrefled leavei it's foroi i | 
turei cut' in wood or copper <• 
impreEed on paMT} .{aftu« ■' 
by ioipreffion ; tM torai, tei 
rangement, or other qualitiet if: 
typei ofed in prindxe b( 
ftateof being pnblHlKa by 
cr i 4 fingle Ihcet jmoted aoi 
formal method. 

PRINTED, print'-tr. f. 

prists bocritit one that ttiapa 

PRINTING, prfc.1? fag. f. -n* 
or proccri of impreffing IcttMtl 
words ; the proceTs of ^iaiogBli 

PRINTLESS, print'-*. ■ a. tl 
which leave) no impfeSoL 

PRIOR, prl'-Ar. k. PooKr, bciiel 
fore t'omething etfe, inteoadtatt < 

PRIOR.*prl-&r. r. Thehcadofrt 
vent of monf 



PRIORESS, pri'.&r-it. C AM^fi 
perionr oft convent of w' 

PRIORITY, prl &i')t-i. C 
of being firll, praccmca 
piceedowe in jUm, ^^ 



nmsHir. rrf4r-ihii>. c The 

late or ofi» of prior. 

MEfOfty, prf if.}. {. A canvtiit in 
ili|mi* below an abbe^. 

KUaOE, prr-tUsh. r. a coftom 
wbercbf iIm ^ace challenge* ogt 
of every ttark loadea with wine, coa- 
tiinag left than {any taut, two luni 
of aiae m hit price. 

rUSU, fit'm. f. A PnYm oT gbfi 
if I {lafi boonded with two equal 
ae<l pval'd triangular cndi, and 
three ,->Ui>t and well pdiftted &ln. 
■Inch meet io three parallel linei, 
naaing from tbe three anglei of 
OM cad, to the Ibree angle* of ttta 
Mher^itd. 

rillSHATICK, piisimit'tlk. a. 
Fwned as a prirm. 

niSMATICALLY. prli-mlt'-t^ 

kH-f. td. la the foriD of a prifai. 

. PRISMOiD, pHs'-indd. r. A body 

approacluBg to the form of a prifin. 

fRlSON, prTsn. f. A ftroag bald 
ii which pcrfcu arc confined, a 

. To PRISON, prli'n. t. a. To em- 

pnftn, to coafioe. 
MiSONBASB, prix'B-Ufe. f. A 

had of nirat play . cotniaoBly called 

FrilMbafS'. 
ritlSONBR, prlji'-nir. f. Om who 

k cooflacd' in hold ; a ctptive. one 

taken b^ the axnj ; one under an 

Irreit 
ntlSONHOUSK. pilz'iuhout. f. 

Gaol, bold in wluch one ii coafia' 

c4. 
nUSONUENT, prk'n-mint. f. 

CnfioeseDt, im^ilbiuneDi, capd- 

»itj. 
MtiSTINE. prb'-tlB. a. Fitft, an- 

tini, origimK 
PIUTHfie. prlth'-^. A familiar cor- 

raptioa of Pkay Tiiia,orI raAT 

PRIVACY, prr-TM-f- Sttte of 
boaf Cicrei, fecrrcy t ratircment, 

PRIVAOO. ptl.vr-d&. r. A lecret 
(liMkd. Notofed. 

mVATE, prr»*t. t. Secret; 
Ame I .being npoa tbe fame utm* 
imhtka feS of the conunonity* op- 



peted to pnUidc ; p«rdc*hri n^t 
rebting to tbe poblicic { In Piifate, 

fecretly, not pufalickl)'. y 

PRlVATfiEft, prl-»4-i«'r. f. Aftiip 

fcttrd out bj private men to plunder 



ToPRlVATEER, prl-vl-t£'r, tr. n, 
Td fit out flkipi againft enemict, at 
the charge of priveia pcriont, ' 

PRIVATELY, fiY-ilvlf. »i. Se- 
cretly, not openly. - 

PRIVATENESS.pir-v^t-nii.r Thb 
fiate of a man id the fame laftk 
wiib ^he refi of the community ; fe- 
crecy, privacy ; obfcurity, rctiie- 

PRIVATION, prt.v4'-fliio. f. Re- 
moval or deftruAion of any thing of 
quality j tlie ad of degraoMg iTom 
rank Or office, 

PRIVATIVE, pr(v'-i-ilv. a. Cttrf- 
iDg privation of any thing ; confiA- 
ing in the aWence of fbntetbing, tioc 
poSrive. t 

PRIVATIVE, pri/.i.il». f. That 
of which U>e cfTence it the abfence 
of fometbine, u deuce it oaljr tbo 
abfEbce ot found, ■ 

PRIVATIVELY, pr!»'-i-tiv-lf. ad. , 
By the abfence of fomeihing aecet 
fiiry to be prefent. negativeljr. 

PRIVATIVENESS. prir'-ii-tlv-nji. 
f. No-'ation of abffnceof Ibaething 
that fliould he prefeot. 

PRIVET, priv'-vlc. f. Evergreen j a 
.kindof pbillyrea. . 

PRIVILEGE, pH»'-Il-ldih. f. Pe- 
culiar advantage t immooityt pob- 
lick right. 

To PRIVILEGE, prlv'-ll-ldah. T.t. 
To inreft with righia or immanitiei, 
to graAt a privilege; to exempt from 
cenlure or dancer ; to exempt from 
paying tax or impoft. 

PRIVILY, prlv'-IU^ ad. Secredf. 
privatrly. 

PRIVITY, oAi'-U-f. f* Private com- 
mnnicaiioo ; confcionfneft, jwot 
knowledge. 

PRIVY, priv'.^.a. Private, oot pub- 
lick, affigned to fecret ufes ; fecret, 
clandeHine ; admitted to fecreti of 
ftate i conrciodt to any tkiag, ad* 
mitted to pvodpitiaQ. 



PRO 

ntIVY, prir'-*. r. A place of redw- 
nent, a Beccffar]' houfe. ■ 
, IRlZfi, pii'«e. f. A reward giined 
by conicft with coi»petiior» ; re- 
wsid g«iM(l by any pciforinance ; 
fcpietluog taken by adventure, plon- 
T» PRlZfi, pil'«- ». »•" To raw. w 
value V a cerwio price i. to cdeem, 
ttt-alne highly. .- . 
WU.ZER. pirM-A"-- f- He that va- 

Pr!zEFIGHTER. prl'M-fl-iir. f. 
One th« fighti pubUckly for a re- 
ward. 

PRO, pr&'- For, in defence of. 
•PROBABILITY, p.Alvi-bll'-It-f. f. 
Likelihood, appearance of itBth. 
tviAoMt arifingfron the preponJe- 
rationof argumtnt. 

PROBABLE, prib'-4bl. a. Lrfcely, 
Jiftviog more evideneo U»i> the con- 

PROfiABLY.ptih'-ih-l^ad. Like- 
ly, in likelihood. 

PROflAT. pri'-b^t. f. Tbeproofof 
will* and teiUment) of peifoM de- 
ceafed in the fpiritoal coort. 

PROBATlON,>i& bi'.fWn.f. Pjoof, 
e»ideoce, itftimony; the aft of 
proving by ra;iocinaiioa or tefti- 
nony i trial, examination i '"»<«- 
fcr* entrance isW mooaUick litej 



PROBATION ARY , P^ bS'-fti^n 

ir-i a. Serving fortrial. 
PROBATIONER, pii bi'-lhun.iir 

f. One wbois upon triil j taovice. 
- PROBATIONERSHIP, pi4-b4- 

fljftn-fir-ftilp. f- State of being a 

prolwiionary Mvlciste. 
PROBATORY, ffi,'bi,ittt-f- *- 

Sercing for trial.. ' ' 

PROBAI UM EST, prl bi-ifcm-ift. 

A Latin expreffion addfd to ibe end 

of a receipt, fignifying h » Uied or 

p/oBE, prfclw. f- A flender wire by 
which lurgeon* fearch the depth of 
woundi. , , I I 

PROBE-SCISSORS, pri'be ila-aQr*. 
f. Sciflbri ufed lo open wounds. 

To-PROBE, pr6'be, v. a. To fcarch, 
t4 try by u iqftroneat. 



PRO 

PROBITY, pr4V.It-f. f. Smtf, 

■ fincerity. . , 

PROBLEM, pr4b'-14a. f. 

ptopored. 
P*08LtMATICAL, pcib-Ji-rii- 

^-k^l. a. UDCeruio,.un(tvtka,.di^ 

Butible. 
PROBLEMATICALLY, pifib* 

mit'-J-Wl f . ad. Uncertainly. 
PROBOSCIS, pi6.b4.'-iL.C Al 

the trunk of aa elephant ; ha 

ufed a)fn for the fane part is crq 

PROCAC'iOUS, piA-ki'-fti'i*. a.1 

tulant. loole. 
PROCACITY, |wi-ki»'M- ^ ' 

PROCATARCTICK,- fii-kltJ' . 
ilk- a. Forerunning, aotecedeati 

PROCATARXIS, pr&-klt-l'rkf-h 
The pre-exiftcat eaufe of a dil" 
ifbich co-operate* with other* 
arc fubfequent. 

PROCEDURE, p^-ii'-dftr. C 
ner of; proceeding, maugi 
condu^i ad of proceeding, 
grelsj procefi. 

To. PROCEED,. pti-*4'A».*. 
pafi from one tniug or pLace N 
other; togo forward, to tendl 
end defigned i to oome 'nth ft 
place or froni a fimdcr; to ill 
be produced from ; to pnhtm 
delign ; to be tranfaiaeii, to bt 
ried on ; to make progrcTi. ft 
vance ; to carry on jiiridie(lj_ 
cefst to traaraa.toaa.to.canf- 
aay affair methodically ; tobfcl 
pagated, to coipe by generinoiil 
bt produced by the origiitaleiB 

PROCEED, ptb-stfi. f. P"^"** 
the Proceed* of tn eflaie. A« 
term. 

PROCEEDER, p(fc-»4*d-iir. t 
who goe) forward, ooewhom 
a proerefi. 

PROCEEDING, pr6-*i'd-Iag-l.n 
gref) f:oinone thing to anodttti^ 
riei of cundufi, tranlaaioa't )f{ 
procedure. - 

PROCELLOUS, f.h-iS-it^. ' 
Tcm^lluoiii. 



F R d 

W)CHimr,ptfi-s«rMi-f.f. TJi- 

mTi, hn^hi or fiamre. 
nOCeS:^, pr&«'-(}i. f. TvndencjF, 
ftogrcfire courfe ; rcgulir and 
{ndul progrcfi; metbcxliol ma- 
CVcaeac of my thing ; conrfe of 

.PROCSSSION, pT4.!i(h'-4n. f. A 
train OiRrching in ccreiiifiaioui U>- 
teBnity. 
FilOCEfSIONAL.pi6-iifh'-in-<I.a. 
Rdaling to proccffion. 

; PROCESSION ARY. pffi-<«(h'-4n- 

! tr-f.*- ConGfting in procrQion. 

1 FROCIDENCE, p.L'-f-^in,. f. A 
Mimg down, dependence iiefow it 'a 
Mimal place. 
PROaNCT. p-4- single.', f. Cem- 
pht« pt'cpanikin, preplriuon 
bnoght to the point of aAion, 
To PROCLAIM, pr&-kli'Bie. v. ■- 
To pTDiBulgate or denounce by a 
Ucon or legal publication ; to tell 

I OfCal)' ) to oailBur by publick de- 

I NKiaiioD. 

JPROCLAIMBR, pr«.itU'me.&r. f. 

I' Ok that pobliSiei t^autliority. 
PROCLAMATION, prik-kli-mS . 
Un. f. Publication by aDthortty j 
a dedaration of the king'* will 
tpMly pablilhed among the people. 
PlOCLlVnT, p.6.i<l(v'-lt.^. f. 
Tctdcficy, Kataral inclinatioo> pro- 
pen &m ; readinef!, fadliiy of ai- 
taiHBf. 
PEOCLIVOUS, pr&.|cir-*6i. s. Ta. 
diaed, tending by nainre. 

PROCONSUL, prft-ki-r-tfii. r. a 

Komao officer, who governed a pro- 
tiiKe with confular aDihority. 
PftOCONSULSHIP. pr6.kAn'-i£l- 
fclp. f. The office of a procon- 

ToPROCRASTINATB. pt&k.ls'- 

ih-lte. T. a. To defer, to delay, to 

pvi off from day to day. 
To PROCRASTINATE, -pift-kris'- 

tln4te. V. n. Tabe dilatory. 
PROCRASTWATION, pri-kilf- 

tM'-Mn.f. Delay, dilatorinefs. 
PROCRASTINATOR, pri-ktlt'- 

tU.l.tfir. f. A dilatory peribn. 
PROCRBANT. p.*'.|u«-«Di, a. Pro- 

d*Oive, fiegiMBt, 



PRO 

ToPROCREATE. pA'-kiilte. v.t,'' 

To gereraie, to produce. 
PROiCREAriON.pfc-kri.i'-fhao.C 

Generation, proda£tion.. 
PROCREATIVE, pf4'.kr*.l-tf?. ^ 

Generative, pioduaive. 
PROCREATIVENESS, pr&'-fcti-l- 

ifif-rfa. f. Power of eeneration. 
PROCREATOR, pr&'.kti-S-iftr. f. 
' Generator, btfelter. 
PROCTOR. piAk'-tftr. f. A mmnager 

of aoother man't affaiFit an acior- 

ney in the rpiritoal cou rt ; the ma- 

giflrate of the aciveriity. 
PiiOCTORSHlF, prik'-idr-OiIj. f. 

0£ce or digi>«ty of a p-odor. 
PROCUMBENT, pt&-k6m'.bint. t., 

Lyinir down, prone-. 
PROCURABLE, pr6-k6'-r«b1. «. 

To be procured, obtainable, acqair- 

able. 
PROCURACY, p.Ak'-fl ri-»J.r.Tlw 

management of any thing. ^ 

PROCURATION, p-6k-6-ri'-MB. 

r. The afl of procuring. 
PROCURATOR, prAk-a-ri'-li'. f. 

Manager, one who tranfadi affurt 

for another. 
PROCURA TORIAL, p.6k-4^l-t6'- 

rf-ti. a. Made by a proAor. 
PROCURATORY, prt-k&'-ri-tfir-f. 

a. Tending to procuration. 
To PROCURE, pr&kfl'r. v. a. To 

manage, 'to irailfad lor another | 

to obtain, to acquire; to perlbade. 

to prevail od ; to contrive> to for- 

To PROCURE, prft-kft'r. t. n. T» 

bawd, to pimp. 
PROCUREMENT, pt&.kfi'r-mirt, 

f. The afl of procuring. 
PROCURER, pt6-kfi'r-4r. f. One 

that gains, obtainer; pimp, pan- 

PROCURESS. pt&k&'r.^*. f. A 

PRODIGAJ., p,bi'-f-^t\. a. Pro-" 

fule, waltefal, cKpenfive, Iftvilh. 
PRODIGAL, prAd'-^-g4l. f. A waf- 

ler, a fp end thrift. 
PRODIGALITY, prid-^gll'-ft f. 

f. Eztravigancc'profulioa, wafic* 

eiceffive liberality. 
PRODIGALLY, pr^'-^g4I■^• *^- 
Pro- 



PRO 

pMfafelf, w^effllljr, extnvafMt- 

FRODIGIOUS, prh-iiizV-it. «. 

Amtz'uig, kftcmilhitig, monflroui. 
PRODLGIOUSLY. pri-dldzb'-4f-I^. 

ad. Amaztngl]',' anonHhingly, *p(>r> 

ttKtooQy, enonnouflj'. 
FRODIGIOUSNESS, pr&.dHih'.'if- 

nit. f. Enorinournertt ptmentouf- 

neff, iintzing qualhiei., 
PRODIGY. piAd'-dldzh-^ f. Any 

thing out of the ordioary proccfi 

of nitBre from which ament are 

drawn, portent ; monflcr ; any thiog 

aftonifhing for good or bad. 
PKODITION. p.6.dllh'-4o. f. Trea- 

foD. trescherv. 
PRODiT0R,piAd'-J-tir. f. Atraiior. 

Not in life. 
PRODITORJOUS, prW.J-i4'.Fy.&t. 

a. Treacherou), perfidious ; apt to 

mike dircovcries. Not nfei. 
PRODROME, pf&'-di6a)c.f. Afore- 

To PRODUCE, pri-dfl'i. r. a. To 
cfFer to the view or notice; to tx-^ 
hibit to [be publiclc ; to bring as in 
evidence ; to bear, to bring lorih ai 
A fegetable ; to caufe. to. tSe£k, to 
generate, to b^get. 

PRODUCE, prid'-dC. f. PiDdua, 
that wbicli any thing yields or 
brings; ameiqnt, g*in. 

PRODUCENT.prft-^6'-s4nt.f. Ooe 
that exhibit*, one that olFert, 

PRODUCER, prft dV-s&i-. f. One 
that gcneracc! or produce). 

PROCUCIBLE.pridA'.flbl.a. Soefa 
a* may be exhibited ; luch as may 
- be generated ormidc. 

PRODUC1BLENES3, pri-d4'-slbl- 
r-is. f. The ftatc of being produ- 
cible. 

PRODUCT,pi6d' dfikt. f. Something 
produced, *■ frmts, grain, met Ja ; 
work, compoBiioD; thing eonre- 
^acMia), cffcd. 

PRODULTJLE, prfi-dAk'-tlJ. a. 
Which may be proiduced. 

pRODUCTlCXN. pi& ^tk'-(h6n. f. 
The a£l of producing i the thing 
produced, fiait, produ^ i compofi- 
uon. 

TJlOOUCTiVE* fih-idW-tiv. a. 



PRO 

Having the power to pndMc ftr^ 
rile, generative, efficient. 

PRODUCTIVENESS, p-Wtt*-*. , 
nil. {,. Tbe (late of bong produc- 
tive, 

PROEM, pr&'-im- f. Prefiuc, it(re- 
duCtion. 

PROFANATION, prAf-i-ni* 
f. The tH of violating any ttiia| 
facred { irrevcreiice lo'holy thiopv 

PROFANE, p-& fi'oe. a. Ii 
to facred names or thingt ; bci &i 
cred.fecuUr; polluted, not p«t| 
not purified by boly rite. 

To PROFANE, pifr-fl'oe. v. a. "H 
violate, to pollute ; lojivt to nntf 

PROFANELY, p.a-f4'i.e-l^. ji 
With irreverence to facrvd nanex 

PROFANENESS. pr6-fl'ne-i *i. 

Irteverence of n-hat is fxcred. 
PROFANER, pr6 ti'ne-br. (. ftM 

ter, vtolater. 
PROFECTJION, pri-ftk'-afta. , 

Advance, pnagtrffion 
To PROFliSS, ptft.fts', v. a. To 

dare himCelf' in llroDg terfft ofl 
.opinion or paffioai to make afl 
. of any feniiment) by load detll 

Eton ; 10 declare publitkly DM*tl 

in any an or fcieace, fo a* m U 

employment.' 
To PROFESS. pr6 fis'. v. n. T*;. 
., cIiK Openly; lodKlare friendi^ 
PKOFB3SEDLy,p.6-.**'.^IJ-IJ.-" 

According to open declaiattcD M 

by bimrelf. 
PROFESSION, prft.lMi'.^n. I. C 

ing, vocation, kitown empIoy»qt 

drctaration, ftrong aflbrance; A 

afi of declaring one's fclf ^ 

party or opinion. 
PROFSSSI0NAL,pr& rib'-io ft.* 

Rrlaiing to a particular caUiag tf 

profefltun. 
PROFESSOR, pt4-ffii'-s6r. t..<M 

who declares himfclf of aw o^i**" 

or party j one who 'pablicUy p< 

tifei or leaches an art. ._ 

PROPESSORSH t P.pr&-fii'^-ll 

J. TtieftaiiworciSMol'.sriNii 

Mafber. 



1 



pr6 

To PROFFBR. prif-ftr. ▼. *. To 

pK^Ic. to offer. 
nOffER.fibr.f^.r.- Offer mtit, 

bmeching propofed to accepUnce. 
PROFf£K&R. pt6r-iiT-tf. (. He 

diit ofFcri. 
JROFICIBNCE, pri-flfli'-ins. 7 
PilOFiClENCY, pr6-(l[h'-in-[. f. 

'P ) 

ProEc, idranHBieiit in any thing, 

improvement giined. 
ESOFICIENT. pi6-fi(b'.«nt. f. One 

who li» made advaDcemcDt id any 

Sadf or bufinefi. 
iPROFICUOUS, prfi-flk'-ft-i.. a. 
. Admuageons. uleAiL * 
tttOFILBjpri-fn. f. The fide face, 
. Uffice. 
iPROFlT, prir.flt. f. Gain, pecu 

aiiry advantage; advantage, accef- 

iu of good i improvrment, ad- 

nucment, proficiencjr. 
,Tfl PROFIT, pt6r-flt. V. a. To be- 
' acSt, (o advantage i to tmpiovr, to 

flo PROFIT, pt6r-fjr. V. B. To gain 
L. idvutige ; lo make improvemeni i 
Lja be ot ufe or advantage. 
PORTABLE, prA('-rt[-4i)l. a. 
^ Quahl, luciative j ufefuri advao- 

P^ITABLEMESS, prir-flt-ibl- 
r til i. Gainfulncfa ; Qfelulotfi, ad- 
L »«mige«»foef». 

Profitably. pr4f.fit-tb-i^ ad. 

ECaiBftltv I idvaotagcoully, ulefolly- 

pOFiTLESS, pr&f'.flt-Ms.a. Void 

^ofgVB or advantage. 

pROPLlGACY. pAf-fl^gi-r^. f. 

iPtofligalcnefs. 

ErROFLIGATE. pr&r Rf-giu a. 

E Abandoned, toft to virtue and de- 

*wcy, fta^efi. 
^tROPLlGAlE. prir-6^-git.f. An 
» tbudinnl.lhamclcfs wretch. 
[WOPHGAIELV, pr6t'-a^-g4t.l^. 

WnoFLiGAre^ESS. prir-B^git- 

I la. f. Tbe {{uality of being profii- 

^"OFLUBNCE. prir-fl(i-4n». f. 
\.' 'wgref*. coorfe. 

jnoft,UENr, prif-fli-int. .. 
4 Flewing forward. 
*ai>. u. 



PRO 

PROFOITND. pri-fonW. a. t>eep, 
defcending nr below the forface, 
low wiihrefpeA to the neighboar- 
ing places J inidleAually deep ; not 
obvious to the tniod; lowly, Tuba 
Riiffive; learned beyood the COiB- 
■non reach. 

PROFOUND, pr&.feu'iid. f. The 
deep, the main, the fea i the abylt. 

PROFOUNDLY, pr&-foii'od-lf . ad. 
Deeply, with deep concern; Vitli 
great degree* of knowledge, wiik 
deep inlight. 

PROFOUNDNESS, pr&.^ii'nd.nje. 
f. Depih of place; depth of know- 
ledge. 

PROFUNDITY, p*-ftnd'.lt-^. r. 
Depth of place or knowledge. 

PLOFUSE, pi4.f&'.. a. L»vifli,pro. 
digal, overabounding. 

PROFUSELY, prfi-fSY-I^. ad. La- 
vilhly, prodigally; with exube* 

PROFUSENESS,pr&-a'f-nis.f, L4> 

vilhacfs, prodigality. 
PROFUSION, prfi-ffi'-zhftn. f. La- 

viftioefg, prodigaiiiy, extravagance f 

abundance ; exuberant plenty, 
To PROG. piig'. V. n. To rob, to" 

fteal i to Ihitt meanly for provifiooa. 

A lo* word. 
PROG, prig*, r. Viaaalf, prorifion 

of any kind. A low word. 
PROGENERATION, pr6-dah4n-ir- 

I'-flibn. f. Toe a& of begeuing, 

propagation 
PROGENITOR. prS-dzhin'-lt-fir. f. 

A forefather, an auceftor in a dire'ft 

line. 
PROGENV, p.Aiah'-4o-^ f. OW- 

fpring, race, generation, ' 

PROGNOS I'ICABLE. prig.r4i;.tf^- 

kib\. a. Such ai may be forekiioufa 

or foretold. 
To PROGNOSTICATE, prig-tiAi'- 

i^-ktte. V. a. To foretel, to fore- 

PROGNOSTICATION, pr4g-r4f. 
t^kl'.fcfio. f. The aft of fore- 
knowing or forelhowiag; fore- 
token. 

PROGNOSTICATOR. prig-nW- 
i^-kl-t4f. {. Pofcteller, fore- 
knower. 

M M FROG- 



PRO 

PR0GN03TICK. pTAg-nii'-iIk. a. 

Forecofcenii)^ dileiie or recovery. 
rROGNOSTlCK. prig ni.'-iilt.. f. 

The fiull of foretelling dilt^'ti, o< 

the evetit of difcafei ; a prediction ; 

■ token fortnini.iDg. 
PROGRESS, Vrig'-gris. f. Courfe. 

proceffion ; advancement, moiior 

forward ; imellcdual improveineDt ; 

removal from one place to aiiother ; 

a journey of liacc, a circuit. 
PRdGRliSSiON, pra-griih'-un. f. 

Procefi, regutdr and gradual ad- 
\Tancc t motion forward ; intelleduaj 

•adKance. • 

PROGRESS lONAL, pr6-gr*(h'-6n- 

il a. Such aiaieinatlaieor in- 

creafe or adva<!ce. 
PROGRESSIVE, pr6-gr4j'-i!v. a. 

Going forward, advancing. 
PROGRESSIVELY. p.A grii'-ii-- 

I^. ad. By gradual Heps or regular 

PROGRESSIVENESS, prfc-^.^s'- 
tlv-nis. f. The ftate of advanc- 

ToPROHrBIT. pr6-hib' It. V. a. To 
forbid, to inieidia by autbority ; to 
debar, to hinder. 

PROHIBITER, pii-hlb'-it-ur. f. 
Forbiddrr, interdiclcr. 

PROHIBITION, prfc-h^-bfih'.ftn. f. 
Forbtddancc, inierdid, a£t of for- 
bidding. 

PROHIBITORY, pr&-hfb'.J-t6r^^ 
a. Implying probibitioiij forbid 

To PROJECT, pri-dzhikt'. V. a. To 
throw out, to caA forward ; la ex 
bibit a form, as of the image thrown 
on a mirror ; to fcheme, to form ii 
-the mind, to contrive. 

To PROJECT, pr&-Jzhiki'.v. n. To 
jut out, to fhooi forward, to fboot 
beyond fomethingnext il. 

PROJECT, pyidzo'Ikt. f. Scheme, 
coDtrivancc. 

PROJECTILE, pii-dibiic' til. f. A 

' body put in motion. 

PROJECTILE. pr5-drhik'.ill. a. 
Impelled forward, 

PROJECTION, pr6.dzh6k'-Mft. f. 
The aft of (booting forward* ; plan, 
deliDcation ; fcheme, pkn of ac■^ 



tion; inchrihiilry.cHfiibfttofF- 

PRGJECTQR, pri.dxbik'-tlT. t 
One who fonat fcbeme* ordefigAi; 
one who fotmi Ktld inptaftiubte 
fchemei. , 

PROjECTURE, pift-dsbik'-lAf. C j 
A jutting oat. 

To PROLAPSE, pri-lApt'.v.n. 7t\ 
fall forward, to Alton. 

PROLAPSION. p[&-lip'-Ih6B. C A 
protruding b«yi»d the natonl pa* 

To PROLATE, pri-Ii'te. ». a. T» 

. pronounce, to nticr. 
PROLATE, pii'-lSte. a. Oblatcta. 
PROLATION.pr6.11-(hao. f. Pf*. 

r-undation, utterwce} delay.aacf 

deferrinjf- 
PROLEGOMENA, pi& It-gM'J 

i. f. Prcviou«difcourie, im^odaflD 

obfcrvauoni* 
PROLEPSIS, pii-ltp'-sli. r. A*» 

of rhetorictc, in which objefiionii 

anticipated. 
PROLEPTICAL, pr6-Sp'-tf kit 

Freviou), antecedent. 
PROLEPTICALLY, ptWipfjJj 

kil-^. ad. By way of aatidpaoMb 
PROLETARIAN, pr6-!i-ti'^-i« 

a. Mean, wretched, vulgar. 
PROLIEItAL.prA llt'-^kil.i.ftl 

lifick. 
PROLIFICALLY, fA-\ir-f-i&4 

ad. Fruitfully, pregDantlr. 
PROLIFICA nON. pri-llf.^-ltf 

fh&n. r. Generation of cbildMi. 
PROLIFICK, pr4-Hf;-lk. a. FrA 

ful, generativCi ptcgnUI, pit * 

PROLIX, pr6 Uks'. A. lJoag,ui 

not coDcife t of Iimg daratun. 
PROLIXIOUS. pri-llk'-flib*. «. Bt 

latory, tedioiR Not ufed. '. 

PROLIXITY, pr&.lllu'-(t-^ f. T» 

dioufnefi, tirefome length, wa" 

brevity. 
PROLIXLY, pr4-Hks'-If. lA. 

great length, tediuuHy. 
PR0LIXNESS,fr6-Hki'-Bfii.£ T* 

dioufnefs. • ■! 

PROLOCUTOR, ptl&-l6-k«'-ttn. < 

The foreaan, die Ipuker of ftcM 

vocatif)!!. 



a, BIB ipcwra iM Bu^ 



BIOLOC0TOR6HIP, p^-ti-kil'- 
t&r-Up. f. The office or dignity of 

teOLOGUE, pibVAig. f. Preface, 
iitrgduaion to m^ difconrfe orpcr- 
ibnDiDCet romething fpnkea before 
dicfpniaee of the afiorsof a pity- 

To PROLOGUE, pr6l'.%. T. •- To 
bnodoce with a ' formal preface. 
Not in nfe. 

To PROLONG, prftlAog'. v.«. To 
htpkta oat, to caniinae, to draw 
oat ; 10 pal off to a diltant time. 

PROLONGATION, pii-lABg-gi'- 
Ih&B. r. The aa of lenglhening ; 
ddif to a longer itrne. 

PROLUSION, pr£ Ifi'-zhAj). f. En- 
teniaaieDti, performance of diver- 
£m ; prilude- 

nOMENADE. pr&mt-ni'd. f. A 
»aJk io the fielda to take the air. 

RfflUlNENT, prim'-f.nint. a. 

. Stiadiag oat beyond the near parts, 

, y au be Ta nt. 

ROUINfiNCE, piiax'-j-ntni.f 

BtOlUNENSY. pr6in'-*.n4t- > f. 

' rrotnberance, projefling parti. 
PK)MlSCUOU5,pr6mh'.kfi ^).a. 

Mingled, confuied, undiSinguifbed. 
HtOlUSCUOUiiLV, prA-mJi'-lcA- 

Uaj. ad. With conAifed mixtura, 
> Uftritnioatetr. 

pROUISE, pr&ra'-mli. f. Declaration 
I, of fixbe bfnefit to ba conferred j 
'y}iftt, espeaaiim. 
h PROMISE, pi/nn'-nli. v. a. To 
I Bake declaration of fome benefit to 
'bacosferted. 

bPROUlSE,pr&m'-ni)i. T.m. To 
' dim OM bj a promife ; it u nfed 

of ifliuaDCe, even oiFiU. 
nUHUEBREACH. pr&m'.mlf- 

Mtft.f. Vkriaiioa of pronif*. 
FROMISEBREAKER, pr&m'-mlf. 
i_Wk4r. f. VioJaiar of promifes. 
ROMISER, mita'--m.U~hi. t. One 

■tepfantTet. 
K0M[S1NG. prfim'-mlf-log. part 

a. Raifiog expedaiion by favoar- 
.-Mt ippau-abces. 
lRmiSSOR4LY, pr&tB'.mif.l&r- 

U.^. ad. By way of pionufe. 



PRO 

Containing profelilon of fome bcDC* 

fit to be coajcrrcd. 
PROMONTORY. pr6ni'-Biin.i6r-^. 

{. A headland, a cape, high land 

jotting into ihc fea. . 
To PROMOTE, prfi-mA'te. v. a. To 

fo'ward> to advance ; (ocIevatCi to 

exalt, to prefer. 
PROMOTER, prfc.m&'te-Jr. f. Ad- 

Acer, forwarder, encourager. 
PROMOTION, pF6-ii>6'-lh6n. f. 

Advancement, encouragement, ex- 
altation 10 Ibme new honour or rank; 

preferment. 
To PROMOVE, pti-mi'v. T.a. To 

fornard, to promote. Not nfed. 
PROMPT, pr6tnpt'. a. Quick, ready; 

petulant; ready without befitaiion* 

wanting no new motive ; ready, told 

doivn, a* Prompt payment. 
To PROMT, primpt'. v. a. Toaffift 

by private inltmdlion, to help at a 

lofs; to incite, to inltigate; (o le- 

mind , to afl ai a prompter. 
PROMPTIiH, primp-tiir. f. One 

w*o helps 3 publick fpeakcr, by fug- 

geiling the word to him when he 

falters ; an admonilhrr, a reminder. 
PROMPU fUDE. prdmp'-t^-lid.f. 

Rcadinrfs, quickoef). 
PROMPTLY, pfAmp:'-lt. ad. Rea- 
dily, <]uickiy, expediiiouilv. 
PROMi'TNESS.piimpt'-nis.f.Rea- 

dincfj, quicknefi, alacrity, 
PROMP'iUARY.prAmp'-it-ir-J. f, 

A florehoure, a rrpofirofy. 
PROMPTURE, prfimp-.iilr. f. Sug- 

gcilion, motion given by another. 

Notufed. 
To PROMULGATE, prft-mfil'-glw. 

v. a. To pnblilh, to make kaowa 

by open declaration. 
PROMULGATION, pri-nrtl-gi;- 

.Jh6ii. f. Publicatiofii open extibi* 

(ion. ' 

PROM ULG ATOR, prfc. mtl-gl'-iftr. 

{, Publiftrr, open teacher. 
To PROMULGE, prfi-mbldzh'. v.a. 

To promulgate, to publifti, to teftch 

Pr'SmOLGER, prfi-mMdah'-lr. f. 

Publither, promulgator. 
PRONATION, pr6-ni'lh&n.f. TU 

ad of plactDg in a proBa poitiim. 

una FRONK» . 



PRO 

tRONE, prfc'ne. ». Beading down- 
ward i lyhig irith the face down- 
ward* i prectpitooi, headlong ; Hop- 
ing ; inclined, dilpalcd. 

PRONENESS, pi&'ncnig. {. The 
Date of beodJng downwardi; the 
flate of lying with Ae face down- 
wards ; defcent, declivity ; iadioa- 
^n, dirpoCuon of ilL 

PRONG, pring'. f. A forlt. 

PRONOMINAL, frbDom'f-oU. a. 
Belonging td a proiionn,hamg the 
nature ofa pronoon. 

PRONOUN, pi&'-noun. f. Word* 
ofed inftead of noons or namei. 

To PRONOUNCE, p.6 nofi'ns. v. a. 
To fpeak, to utter ; to utter fo- 
lemnty, id otter cooidently ; to form 
or articulate by the organs of fpeecb; 
to utter rhetorically. 

To PRONOUNCE, pr6-notn'j. t. n. 
To fpeik with confidence or autho- 
rity. 

PRONOUNCER, pfft-nouVifir. f. 
One who pronounce!. 

PRONUNCIATION, p-i n6n-fli^ 
i'-A&n. f. The »& or mode of ut- 
tsrance. 

PROOF, prfi'f. f. Evidence, tefti- 
aiooy, convincing token ; left, trial, 
orpeHment j flrm temper, impene- 
Uabiliiy ; armour hardened lifl it 
wOt abide a certain trial ; in print- 
ing, the rough dr^ugho of a ftieet 

■ whert firll pulled, 

PROOF, pid'f. a. Impenetrable, able 
to refift. _ 

PR0OFLESS,pr&'f.l<». a. Unproved, 
wanting evidence. 

To PROP, piop'. r. a. To foftain, to 
fuppdVt. 

PROP, prip'. f. A fupport, a Hay, 
xbataa which any thing teRi. 

FROPAOABLE, pr^p-£-glbl. a. 
Sncb as may be fpread ; fuck a* may 
be propagated. 

To PROPAGATE, pt6p'-A-gSte.v.8. 
To conticoe or fpread by genera- 
tion or liicceffive prodsAioo ; to 
carry on from place to place ; to 
' tticreife, M promote t to generate. 

ToPROPAGATE,piV-i-gi«'V-D. 
To have offipring. . 

PROPAGATION, prip-l.g4'-Ihtn. 



PRO 

r. CaiAiiiaaiice or diffu&oa hj ge- 
neration or fucceflive prodaftim. 
PROPAGATOR, pr&p'-*-gi.*. C 
One who contiaBes by facceCfe 
prodaaion; a fpreadtr, a pragi^ 

To PROPEL, pt*-p*l'. T.a. Todiiw 

forward. 
To PROPEND,'pr&.p*»d'. r. a. T* 

incline to any part, to be dif pofe 

favour of any diiag. Not nfcd. 
PROPENDBNCY. pri-pAn'Ji»..f, 

C Inclination or tendency of Mn 

to any thing ; preeon&deraiiaD. NO 

uTed. 
PROFENSE, pr&-p£oi'. a. 

difpofed. 



PROPENSI^. pri-pin'-Aia-J 



PROPENSITY, prAip4n»'-lt.t. 
[ndinacion, difpofitioo to any u 
good or bad ; tendency. 

PROPER, pr6p'-p6r. a. Pecaliar. 
belonging to m<u«, not cohM 
noting an individual; ona't o 
natnrtli original ; fitf fintiJ>le, i 
li£ed ; acomtc, juft { not ig 
tive ; preny ; t^l, InAy, hanji 
with builc. 

PROPERLY, prip'-p&r.l^. ad. ny 
fiiitably ; in a ftrift fenle. 

FROPERNESS, .pt^'-pb-d 
The qnaKcy of being propn . 

PROPERTY, pritp'-^-tf. I. 
' liar quality ; quafaiy, difpt 
right ef pofliiSlan ; poffefiatU 
in one'i own right; thoAii^pil 
feOicd; IbmethiDg nfefol; aecfi 
imfdenenta. 

To PROPERTY, prip-.pir.tf . f. 
To invell with timtitiei i to leitt ■ 
retain a* fomethtag owned, ni Ip*^ 
propriate, to hold. NtKin«fe. 

PROPHECY, pr&r.flf-j^.f. A4 
claradon of fometfang to coMTf j* 
diction. 

PROPHESIER, piAf-nr.il4r. 
On*who praphc£eiL 

To PROPHESY. pi4r-fM- »•■ 
To predia, to fbretet, to Fn|M 
dnte ; to fiireihew. 

To PROPHESY, priT-fif.^. t. 
To otter predittiaiu ; te fi f CK 
icriptoralJenfr. 

PROPHESyJNG/p^^tf^^ 



PRO 

Tteaaofprediaing, tketkmgpre- 



crcrf vxilvn enpowered bjt God lo 

Jbtctel fanrity. 
PitOPHBTESS, fT&r.fit-ta. f. A 

voam thu forciris fuCnre crenta. 
PROPHETJCK, pi6fti' lie. ) 
PROPHETICAL, pri-ftt'-J^k*!. | *' 

FonleeHig or foretelling future 

PROPHETICALLY, ptt-fiif.f.kil. 
f. ad. Willi knowledge of (aauiij, 
n ■«Micr of > prophecy. 

T« PROPHETJZS. piW-ltt-tite. 
V. n. To give prtdtBaant. 

PRWHY LACTICK. prA-f^ltk'-ilk. 
>. Prevenlive, pr<rerva(ive. 

PROPINQUITY. pr6 plug'-kwf -t^. 
L Nearneft, proximk^; ■eameftof 
^■c i kindred, aearnefi of blood. 

PftOPlTlABLE, pr6-pl(hMbl. a. 
Sack aa majr be induced to favour, 
fbch ai oiajt be made propitiooi. 

To PftOPII'lATE, pi6-pi(h''^-ate. 
T. a. I'o indacc to-favour, to con- 
ciliate. 

PROPITIATION, prt-plOi-ftiJ-i'- 
Mb. f. The aa of making pro- 
piiioo»i the atonement, the offering 
b)! whick propitioofnefs is ob.tiined. 

niOPITlArOR,pr6-pliVfli^-4'-tif. 
f. One ifaai propitiate*. 

PROPITUrORy.pri plJh'-l-tiit-J. 
a. Having tile power to oiaka pro- 
p«ioa». 
, mOPITIATORY,pt6-pI(h'-i-tfir-J. 
f. Tbe ncrcy-foil, ibe covering of 
tkc aik in the icmplc of the Jews. 

PBOPITIOUS, pr&-pilk'-Ai. a. Fa- 
*oarab)e> kind. 

nopmousLY, Bt&.pWM-if. 

id. Pavoorably, kindlj. 
PROPrPlOUSNESS, pF6.p!fli'-6f. 

ah, f. FiToOTiblenefii kindnefa, 
PROPLASM, pT&'-pllzm. f. Moold, 

aatrix. % 

PROPLASTICB. pri-pii»'-ils f. 

Tbe art of naktng mouldi for caft- 

iig. 
PROPONENT, pfA-p6'-nfot. f. One 

that nak^ a prMofal. 
ntOPORTiON. ■ pr4.pi'r.ftfto. f. 



?R O 

Compirative relation oF otie tiiiag 
10 another, ratio; fettled relation of 
«>mparaiive quantity, e^ual degree; 
bar monick degree; fymmetry, adapt- 
ation of one to aDOther; ferBD, lize. 

To PROPORT ION. pr&-p6'r-MB; 
T, a. To adjuft by coiDpatative re- 
latioBi i to form fymmctiicallv. 

PROPORTIONABLE. pr&ptfr- 
flibn-^bl. a. Adjufted byconpafa* 
live relation, fuch ai it it, 

PROPORTIONABLY, p:4-p6'r- 
lh6n-ib-iy. ad. According to pro- 
ponton, according to conparadro 
relation). 

PROPORTIONAL. pri-pA'r-lMn4I. 
a. Having a fettled comparaiivo 
relation ; having a certain degree of 
any quality compared witk fome" 
thiee elfe. , 

PROPORTIONAL, pi4-p4'r-lh4t.-M. 
S. A quantity in propottioo to fome 
other. 

PROPORTIONALITY, prA-p6r- 
Q.ft-nii' li<:^. f. The qiiality of be- 
ing proportional. 

PROPORTIONALLY, pii p4'r- 
Mn-il f. ad. In a Dated degree. 

PROPORTJONATE,.pr6.p6'r-fiifin- 
tt. a. Adjufted to fometlting elfe 
according to a certain rate or com- 
paiative relatiotf*. 

To PROPORTIONATE, pri-p&'r- 
Ih&n-ite. V. a. To adjuft according 
to fettled ratet to fomething eUe. 
Little ufed. 

PR6pORTlONATBNESS,pri-pJfr. 
(hfin^it-nis. f. The Hate of being 
by cotnparifon adjufted. 

PROPOSAL, pt&-p6'-z&I. r. Scheme 
or defign propounded to confidera- 
tion or acceptance; ofier to the mind. 

To PROPOSE, pi4-p6'ze. t. ft. To 
offer to the conlide ration. 

To PROPOSE, pri-pA'ze. T. n. To 
lay fchetnei. Not ufed. 

PROPOSER. pt*-p&'-»4r. f. One 
that offer* any thing to co n lid e ration. 

PROPOSITION. pj4p-4-2ilh'-6o. f, 
A fentence in vrhicb any thing it 
affinned or decreed ; propofal. oSkt. 
of termi. 

PR OPOSITION AL, prijt-fl-af fli'-ift- 

iL t. Confideied •* a propofition. 

T» 



? R O 

ToPROPOUND. pr&-poo'mJ. ».«. 

To offer ID copliderRiion, to fto- 

pofe ; to off:r. u> eihibit. 
PROPOUNPER. prft-pQo'nd-if. f. 

He t)iai propoundi, he [hnt offer*. 
PROPRIETARy. p<b-p-V-i'ttf-f. (. 

Pi^eflbr in hit own right. 
PROPRIETARY, pri-pii-S i4.-j\ a. 

QeloTiging Cp a ceruio owner. 
PROPBIKTOR, pri.pri'-4-[6r. f. A 

poCfeBoT is hii o#d ri^ht. 
PROPRJETRESfi, pti pjl-*-ti4s. T. 

A fcjnale pofTelTor in her own right 
PROPRIETY, pri-p.r i-cf. f. Pe- 

cuiiirityofpoireniuii.excluiiveiighri 

Kccurocy, jgftncr], 
PROPT. fo. PioppED, ptipe. Suf- 

tained by fome prop. 
To PROPUGN. pr6 ffi'n. v. a. To 

defend, to vindicate. 
PROPUGNATJON, pri-pig-ni'- 

fh^n. r. Defence. 
PROPUGNER, pri-pfi'-nfir. f. A 

defender. 
PROPULSION, p.6-pfil'-^&n. f. 

The afl of dii/mg forward. 
PROPULSORV. pt6-p(il'-fir-J. a. 

Serving to drive forward. 
PRORE, pr&'re. f. The prow, the 

forepart of the fhip. 
PROROGATION. prir-a.^J'-ihin. 

{. Contiauance, ftaic of lengthen- 
ing oat to a ditlant time, prolonga- 
tion ; interxupcion of the felliun of 
. pirliamcDt hy ilie regal aiithoricy. 
To PROROGUE, prft-iige. v. a. To 

protiafi, to probng j to put off, to 

aeiay ; to interrupt the feflion of 

parliament to a dlAant time. 
FRORUPTiON. pr&-rfip-1»4'"- f- 

The aa of burOing out. 
PROSAICK, pi& zi -Ik. a. Belong. 

ingto profe, reft mbling prole < 
To PR0SC:R1BE, piir-ki) be. v.a. 

Toccofuic capiully, to doom to de- 

ftriifiion. 
PROSCRIBER, prAf-krTbe-ir. f. 

Odc tbu dooBu to deftrudioo. 
PROSCRIPTION, p-if-krV-Qiiin, f. 

Doom to death or conlifcation. 
PROSE, pt&'ze. f. LangBage not re- 

ftrained to hirmonick (ouiidi or fct 

nnaibtr of fylUblei. 
ToP&05£CUT£»p(6t'-ft-Mt. r.a. 



PRO 

To pnrrne, to contionC endeannri 
after any tfaiog ; to coatiaoe, to 
carry on ; to proceed in caDfidenuioi 
or diftjuiiitioD of any thing ; to pfi- 
fue by law, to fue GrimiuaUy. 
PROSECUTION, prii-i*.fe4'-Wii. 
r, Porfuit, endeayoar to carry oat 

fiiit againii a man In a cnaiBil 

caufe. 
PROSECUTOR. pi4i'-«k4-i4r. f, 

One that cariiet oa any thing, a PP'- 

fuer of any purpofe, one who portaei 

another by law in a criminal canjA 
PROaELYTE, pr6s'.f*.Ute. I. A 

convert, one brought over 10 a aw 

opinion. 
To PROSELYTE, prV-i'fiHte. Tit. 

To convert. 
I'ROSEMINATION.- pit-ftm-Bf- 

oi'-Qi^n. f. Propat:atioa by feed. 
PROSODIAN, pr4-!A'-d**ii. i. Qm 

Ikilied in tretrc or profody. 
PROSODI/lN. pri-si'-dyin, a. it- 

lating or pertainioe to profody. 
PROSODY, prAs'-.s5-d^. f. Tb«F*it 

of eraitimaf which teaches the fa<v4 

anil quaniiiy of fyllable*, and the 

meafures of verfe. 
PROSOPDP<EIA, pr&r-si-p6-p4'-rl. 

f. PerfoDifi cation, a figure by <vlwli 

things are made perfbni. ' 
PROSPECT, p-6ii'-p4kt. f. Vieiiof 

fomeihing diftant ; pUcc it4ifch af- 
fords an extended view ; ferieaofob- 

jefliopen to thee^e; objcftof vjevt 

view into futurity, oppofed m retfo- 

fpefl ; regard to fomething fattrc* 
To PROSPECT, pifi-fpAkt'. r.p. 

To look forward. 
PROSPECTIVE. piAr-p4k'-iM _«■ ^, 

Viewingat a diiUnce; aAiflgviA *; 

forefight. 
To PROSPER, pri»'-plir. T. «. T« 

make happv, to favour. 
To PROSPER. pris'-pAr. t. n. Tfl ; 

be profperoui, to be fuccefsfiil ; to ] 

thrive, to conie forward. 
PROSPERITY, pr6f-p4r'-It-^. f. i 

Succefs, aitaiument of wibet, gDVd { 

fortune. 
PROSPEROUS,ptiV-pit-iii. t-Soc- 

cefiful, (brtuoace. 
PROSPEROUSLY, p.i»'-p4r-W4?. 

ad, SucccIifuUy, foiUuiatelr* . 

PROSt 



PRO 

FSOSPEROUSNBSS, prltt'-fti-it- 

oil. f. f roTperiiy. 
PKOJPiCJENCE, prft-fpllh'-<ns. f. 

The ad of iMkiog rorward. 
PROSTERNATION, p.Af-t*r-na'- 

Mo. r, D^e£tic»], depielfion, flau 

of bdafF caft down. 
To PROSTITU IE. prht'-rf-xlu. r.a. 

To fell to wickcdnefs, to expofe to 

criMci for m rewvd ; to expoTe upon 

PROSTITUTE, pr6i'-tf-l6t. a. 
VicuMi for hire, (oJd to infuay or 

PROSTITUTE, pri»-.t^ ifit. f. A 
Utding, a mercenary, one wbo U 
(ntaliie; a pablicli ttrumpec. 

PKOSTITUTION. prAi-i^-tft'-lhfin. 
f. The kd o( fetiiag to I'ale, ibc ftaie 
ofb«Ug fet to lale for vile pnrpoles i 
the life of a publjck flrunpet. 

PROSTRATE, pris-trit. a. Ly- 
Bg at Imgih ; lyiog at mercy ; 
ihrtnvQ down in hombleft adaridon. 

TbPROSTRATE. prit'-trltc. V. a. 
To kf &Mt, to throw down ; to fall 
do»D in adoration, 

PROSTRATION, pr6f.tr5'-Mn. f 
The tSt of fallbg down in adora- 
tioii; dejeAioD, depreffion. 

PROSTYLE, p.a'-8^1e. f. A build - 
i^ that faai only pillar* in the front. 

PRCMYLLOGiSM, pr&.sll'-I&^ 

dihbin. f. A Profyllogifm ii when 
tuoor nM>re fyllogifms are conncfl- 
(d together, 

PROTASIS, pr6 ti'-slt. f. A maxim 
H propOliiiott ; in the ancient draina 
^ firA pan of a comedy or tragedy 
that npIuDi the argament or the 
piece. 

PIOTATICK, pr&-t4t'.Ik. a. Pre- 

ToPROrECTvpift-tifci'. V. a. To 
defend, lo cover Irum evil, to Ihield. 

PROTECriON, prA-iik'-ftfir. f. 
Defence, {belter from c»il j a paff- 
port, eXcAptiaa from bein^ moleAed. 

PROTECTIVE, pri-t«t'.iJi-. a. De- 
ln£re, behering. 

PROTECTOR, p.4tik'-t6r. f. De- 
ftader, Ibeltercr, fapporter; anof- 
Icer who bad beietofore the care of. 
the kiifdom in tlw king'* miaority. 



piitik'.y 
, p.6.t4lt'-J ' 



PRO 

PROTECTORATE, prttik'-"] 

tilirit. 
PROTECTORSHIP, 

tdr-ftilp. 

Tiie office or jnrifdiQioD of a pro. 

teSor. 
PROTECTRESS, pra-l^k'-tri.. f. A 

woman that protefti. 
To PROTEND, ptb-xind'. v. a. To 

hold ont, to Aretch forth. 
PROTERVITY, pri-iir'-vlt-^ f. 

Peevilhnefs, petulance. 
To PROTEST, prft-rift'. T. n. To 

give a folemn declaration of opinion 

orreColution. 
To PROTEST, ftb-tiOf. v. a. A 

form in law of entering a caveat 

agalnft a bill not accepted or paid 

in due time; to call as a witnefi, 

not ulied. 
PROTEST, pri'-t*ft. f. Afoiemn 

declaiation of opinion jigainll fome- 

thing. 
PROTtiSTANT, pr&t'-tif-dbt. I. 

Belonging Co proteltants. 
PROTESTANT, pr6t'-tif- liitt. f. 

One who adheres to rbem, who, at 

the beginning of the reformation, 

proteiled againft the ctiurcb of 

Rome. 
PROTESTANTISM, pr4t'-t«f-tint- 

lam, f. The religion of proteftanit. 
PROTESTATION, pr4t-t*f-ta'-lhfin. 

{, A folemn declaration of refolmion, 

fa€t, or opinion. 
PROTESTER, prft.t*ft'-4r. T One , 

who protefl), one who utterg a fo- 
lemn declaration. 
PROTHONOTARISHIP,pr6-(fiin''- 

1:6- ttr'-^- Blip. f. The office or dig- 
nity of the principal regiftcr. 
PROTHONOTARY, pra-thin'-nS- 

lir-J. f. The head regifter. 
PROTOCOL, pr&'-tS-Wl. f. The 

original copy of any writing. 
PPO'TOMARTVR, pTi-i&.mi'r-t4r. 

f. The firft martyr. A term a^ 

plied to St. Stephen. 
PROTOPLAST, pr4'-t6-plift. f. 

Otiginal, thing firft formed. 
PROTOTYPE, pr&-t5-ilpe. f. The 

original of a copy, exemplar, arciie- 

type- 
To PROTRACT, piA-ttikf. ».«. 
Tb 



PRO . 

To dnw out, to delay, to lengthen, 
to rpin to IcDgtb. 
PROTRACTE^. piS-trik'-ifir. f. 
(Joe who diaws out any thing to te- 
diou) length ; a matfacmatical intlru- 
ment for taking and meafuring an- 

- gl«. 

PROTRACTION, pr*-trik'-Mn. f. 

The t& of drawing to length. 
PROTRACTtVE, pra-trik'-ilv. a. 

Dilatory, delaying, fp inning to 

length. 
PROrREPTrCAL, pr4-tf4p'-t^-k4l. 

a. Hortatory, fuaTory. 
To PROTRUDE, pri-trfi'd. v. a. To 

tixrafi forward. 
To PROTRUDE, pr5-tr&'d.v.D. To 

.thniA itfelf forward. 
PBOTRUSION. prfr-iri'-zbin. f. 

Tbe a& of thiuAiiig forward, thruft, 

PROTRUSIVE, pri-irA'-fli-. a. 
Thrufting forward, puftiing, 

PROTUBERANCE, pr6-tA°bir-4tw. 
f, SoDKEbingfwelling above the reft, 
proDtinence, tamoar. , 

PROTUBERANT, prfc-ti'-bir-int. 
a. Swelling, prominent. 

To PROTUBERATE, pt&-t4'-bif- 
ite. V. n. Tofwell forward, to fwell 
out beyond the parti adjacent. 

PROUD, prou'd. a. Elawd, valuing 
kimfelfi arrogant, haughty; daring, 
ptcrumptiroai -, grand, lofty; often- 
latiou] ; fakciotu, eager for the 
male; fongoot, exuberaot. 

PROUDLY, prou'd-l#. ad. Arro- 

- gancly, often laiioiilly, in a j>roud 
Banner. 

To PROVE, pi&'v. T.a. Toevbee; 

to Ihow by argument or teftimony ; 

to try, to bring to the left ; to ex- 
perience. 
To PROVE, pr6V. v. n. To make 

trial ; 10 be found by exprricnte ; 

to fucceed ; to be foand in the event. 
PROVEABLE, p.6'v-ibl. a. That 

may be proved. 
PROVEDITOR, pr&vid'-lt ir.> , 
PAOVBDORE, privH^''"- ) 

One who undertake] to procure lop- 

plieB for an army. 
PROVENDER, pr6Avlnd4r.f. Dry 

ibod-for btutes, hay «Dd com. 



PR 

PROVERB, pr&v'-virb. f. Aknt 
lenience frequently repeated by de 
people, a faw, an adage ; a woid, 
name, or obfervaiioa coswoidy rc< 
ceived or uttered. 

To PROVERB, prAv'-.feb. t. a. To 
mention in a prorerbt to pt '' 
with a proverb. 

PROVERBIAL, pr6-vArh'-yiL 
Mentioned in a proverb; refembtlBg 
a proverb, fuitable to a pnxmbj 
comprifed ig a proverb. 

PROV£RBIALEST,pf6-virb'^M^ 
C. One who fpeaki in proverbi, oae 
who makci proverbs. 

PROVERBIALLY, pr£-virb'-yA^. 
ad. In ■ proverb. 

To PROVIDE, prft-vl'de. v.a. Tfl 
procure bciurehand, to get rca4y, 
to prepare ; to fumifii, to fnpplyj 
to ftipil»»Ee; To Provide agiint, 
take mcafiires for counteri&ing 
efcaping any ill ; To Provide i 
to take care of beforehand. 

PROVIDEDthat, pr4 vl'-dH-di . 
Upon thefe termi, thia AipolalM 
being made. , 

PROVIDENCE, priv' 
ForeGghc, timely care; 
aft of providing ; thb,care of Oal 
over created being} ; divine bptp 
iDCendcnce ; prudenee. frogU^t 
reafooable and moderate care »tt^ 

PROVIDENT, p<hy'.vf^iM. 

Forecalting, cautioui, prudent mA 

TC>pr& to futurity. i '^ 

PROVIDENTIAL, prj-v'-H^B-^ 

a. ElfeCied by provideftce, 

to providrace. 
PROVtDKNTIALLY, prAv-^-M) 

Ib^i-^. ad. By ihecareofprovidlMK 
PROVJDENrLY, pi6v'-vJ-d*at#J 

ad. With forefight, with mkf^ 

PROVIDER, prft-vl'-dftr. t He* 
provides or procures. 

PROVINCE, prftv'-vfn*. (. Ab» 
quered country, a country govcOT 
by a delegate ; the proper *fi«a^ 
buGnefs of any oae ; tt itffmi V 
traa. 

PROVINCIAL, ptft-vlnflk'-d. a. >^ 
laung to A proviace 



PRO' 

At provlndil coontry ; not of tlie 

BOtliTr eonritr^, rode, oDpolilhed ; 

beloBglag oolf to an archbiikop's 

jarirdidion. 
FROVINGIAL, piA-vln'.fliJI. f. A 

rpiricnal governour. 
ra PROVlMCIATE, pr6-»W-fti^ 

Ik. t. a. To tBTn to K province, 
to PROVINE, ptA-vrnc. T. n. To' 

by a Sock or branch of a vine in 

Ae tmmd to take root for mora in- 

CKiTe. 
PROVISION, pr&.vlth'-ftn. f. The 

■fi of providiDg befbrebind; mea- 

{met t*kn beforehand ; nccumula- 

don of (lore) befarfcbind, flock col- 

)t&tii Ttduali, food, proveDder; 

ffipnlinoD, terms feitled, 
PROVISIONAL, prfc-vUh'-io-il. a. 

Tnperviljr eftibtilhed, provided 

Ibr pnreat need. 
WOVJSJONALLY, pri-vUh'-in- 

b-f. id. By way of provifioa. 
ntOVlSO, pr&'vr-z&. f. S(ipa1«- 

DM, CMrion, provifional condition. 
FItOVOCATION, pr6v-i-ki'-(hftn. 

f. An 4d or caufe by which anger it 

nirn] ; an appeal to a judge. 
rROVOCATlVE, pr6.v5'k.it-U. f. 

Aoy thing nhiiih revivw a decayed 

cr doycd apptite. 
WlOVOCATiVENESS, pri-viTc. 

ith'ift%. (, The quality of being 

poracitiTe. 
To PROVOKE, pri.vi'ke. 

ronlc, to excite by Tomediiog; to 

uger, to inceofe ; to caafe, to pro- 
Mote ; to ch;jlcDge ; to move, to 

iwiie. 
To PROVOKE, pr&rvA'fce. v. a. To 

ippeil, a laittnfm ; to produce anger. 
IROVOKER, prfe-viTce-fir. f. One 

Aitratfei anger; caafer, promoter. 
PIIOVOKINGLY. pr6-v6'ke.lng-l>. 

»i- lafuchamiQDerajtoraife anger. 
MOVOST,piiv'-vift. f. 'Hiechief 

of lay body, u the Pravoft of a cel- 

fROVOST. pr6.y&'. f. Tbeexecu- 
tioBCT of an amy. 

WOVOST-MARSHAL. pT^-vfi'- 
mit'-MI. f. Anofficeroftbeirmy 
who ii to appRhend deferuri and 
Other criibiailii and fee exesgiioo 



done UptfD them.; tn oiScWio ttfl'> 
liivy who hai the care ofprifoners. 

pRoyesTSHipi-priv'-afli-fliip. r.'- 

TbeoiGceofaproAift'j <• ' 
PROW. ptowr« -f. .Tl>ffhe«d or fore- 
part of a Aipi ■ ' '— ■ ■ 
PROW, prow';a. VaBant. ■ •• - 
PKOWESS,. pr«wMj. f. Bi^rery,. 
< valour, iniliiarf gaSaniry, 
ToPROWL, proBl'v.a. To rOve 

over, . . . I ". i 

ToPROWL, priHiT, T.n. Tltw»«- 

der for prey, t6 prey, to plunder. : 
PROWLKR-preal-fir. f.. One that' 

rovei aboni for prey. 
PROXIMATE, pihit-.f-mit. 'm.'- 

Next in the ieries of ratiodiWtiOn, 

near and Immediate. 
PROXIMATELY; pt6k^-f.mit-\f.^ 
. ad. Immflduudj, wichokih^veft- . 

iPROXIMB, pi4ki'.I«. a. NVx*, ittt- 
' modiatel '■'.,. '.' ' 

PR0J£Iwl-i:Y,..pr4kr!imilfr^j f, 

PROXY, pr&i'J^. f. .'Vfit i^itfcf 

of another t tbe fkbftiniMri'of'Bh-' 

other, the agency of a fiibAitutt; 

the perfbn fublikuted o^^pated. ' 
•PRUCE. pr6'i. f. Priiffian:Jeather. 

Noinfcd. . ■ ■ ■• ' 

PRUDE, prb'd. .f. Awomid ovet- 

nice and fcrupulout, aed wlth|r^r» 

affcflatioii of rirtne. .'■•'-.' 

'PRUDENCE, pri'-dins. f. WW<»m 

applied to prafiice. :. .. ' i 

PRUDENT, pri'-diflt. k. 'Pftfli. 

cally wife; Aitafesing bynitnritiii<' 

ftinft. ' . - ■ 

PRUDENTIAL. pr&-dAn'-lhtl. mi 

EUgibte on principles of prudence. 
PRUDENTJALITY, pr4.d4i»-lhf- 

ll'-lt.^. f. Eligibility on principfei 

of prudence, 
PRUDENTIALLY, pr&-din'-(h*l-J. 

ad. According to the rnlet of pra> 

PRUDENTIALS, ptb-iiB'-&i\z. T. 

Maxim) of prudence or pra&tc 1 

wiCdom. 
PRUDENTLY. prA'-d4nt4^. a4, 

Dilerertty, jjdicioufly. 
PRUDERY, ^:i,-d-it-f. T. Orer- 

aioch nicety id condn^ 

If m PRUD. 



MSB 



int to h0U'>nat. 
TpfKDti^fA'ti..rU. TttKtp.to 

divcft iK«« o/ tkcir fa^MMtiei.; to 

clnr from aKAeCeciccL- 
Tf> PRUNE, pr6'n. t. b. Ta dnfii. 

laariftk.' Arlwlicron woril. 
(HUNK, fih'mi r. A tffM ploa. 
r&PNaLLO. pi&a^-lb. f. Akbd 
.. «fJUff of which dw ckmUhS 

g9«rBi uc na^t s'fcuid of )>Tus. 
r^lUNBA; pi&'ar&i. r. Om that 

r}iu>HPBaous,pii-drii-u «. 



rj|U)ttNGKNlPB,pf6'»ftis-oKe. j 
r. A hook or kufa aled is loppag 

tIM>. 

I»UHiENCB.pra^-tt*tM. 11: An 

TRURlKNCY.pnb'-rffa-i}.| itcb- 
. ing. «r ■ gNU dii w o# appmtt 10 

«■« tWiw. 
rRURlSFfr.pri^-r^.«u.a. Iichtiig. 
: »NOUS, frb.HdA'ln&. 
«. T«idiBg toM itch. 
ToPRY.pif. ». 



PUB 

fiOinou) hoKtiTe. 
fSHAW.lhf'. imcii. AsapftS^ 

of epnttmbt. . 

PSYCTOLOGIST, ^-Lil'^toM, 

{, One wjio trotii <oa thf (onl. 
MYCHOLpGy, f^.kij'-i-<Wif. t 
. IM itoflriM (rf' the unire tf ilw. 



P:n8AN, tiz-«ln'. i". 

drink mk^-of barley dccofted 

nifioi and liquorice, 
PTVALISM, tf-i-Uam. f. Sa 

tioB, effufion of rpinte. 
PTYSMAGOGUE, dz'-mi-g^. « 

A medinBC wbieh <lilcbarcci S-^'™ 
f UBERTY. p6'-Mr-iJ. f. Thi 

of life m Mid) tlM tm fexcah 

£rf( to be acauainted. 
rUBBSCENCB. pi-bh'.Stiu. C Ul 
iog u Bubertf . . i 
PUBESCENT, pi^U^-lini. «. As. 

PUBLfCA^^'^llHio. C A^ 
gatherer; a San thukcepisr' 



PRU^ieiNOUS, ftb-aiA'- 

To peep B«r- 

TtMM, H'm. f. A holy ftnr- 
PSALMiST.iU'.niU. f. Writer of 

h^lengt. 
'HALUODY, Oi'-aMf. f. The 

a A of praAicc of fiDgiog My fixizu 
PS ALIfOGRAPHlST.m.lnbg'-grft- 

flit. C ji writer of pfabni. . . 

PSAt^OGRAPHY^OI-Mftg'.gft^f; 

t. Thooftof writiDgpfaliB*.- 
pSALTER;ai.ttr.X Tlovotene 

of pUoM, i pUni'booili ' 
r£ALTEllY.ai4&r.4.'f, AUodof 

harp beaten urttk ftieu. ■ 
rSfiUDOj l6'-d&. r. Aprefir, whidi, 

bw>Kf*tt heftre wotdt, i|pi}fi«t fklfe 

-Bf ctmoterfeit, at Pfeado^apoftlr^, a 

conoterfd t apofile . 
PSSUDOGRAPHY. ih-ihg-gtU-j. 

(. FsUe writing. 
PSEUDOLOGSS* f&-d^4-dxMir. 

f. One who fteaki feUctr. 
TSEODOLOGY, tt-.Jil'-i-(h*f. I. 

FaUebood of fpctch. - 
^S£UDdNYUDU«>. ^•Hm'-f-mAt. 



of gcnertl eBtertaiaaeot. 
PUBLICATION. pAb-I^-kJ'-. 
The aa of paWMig, the 
sotifying to the world 



aA of giving a boiA to the 

'UBLICITY. 

ticlsncTi. 



PUBLICITY. pAh-Ut--h-^. I. 



PUBLICK, pfib'-lUt. 

toaJUie or nauoo; opeo* 
OD), gene rally kmrwa 
done by many ; icsarding V^rf 
*ate interell, bnt ue good a'" 




community I opea tor gflacol. 

ft WMI 



POBLICK, pibVllk. 
body of mankind, or of 
naiion t open. view, ^titrtl 

PUBLICKLV, p4D--llk4t. 
the name of ib« comoituuty 
1y, witboni concMlracat. 

PUBLICKNESS. p6b'-Uk^ 
State of belonging to Ac 
nity; opennefi, fiateof h^fM* 
rally known or pabUcfc. ''.l' 

PUB LICKS?] k [TED. ptt>'-lft>IU 
lt>Id. a. Having regard tfl (hcyH 
r«] idvaniaee above priTattgiti 

To PUBLISH, pftb'.IIlb. T. a. 1h 



lOO^Ii 



PU s 

unBj ul •peolr knew^i M Mt 
Ml a bodinMo tnewnrU. 

«l)0 Bike* pnblkk or {eoerell* 
Inown I one whiO puti oat t book 
iois Ac world. 
niCKLAGE. p&'.dl-ldili. C A a«« 

TUCK, pik". r. Soffle r^rite among 

tkr ftiriet, coinmon in nmtaccf. 
rUCKBALU p('«'-bll. f. A kW of 

I ruij ofduft. 



em 



TofUCKER,p&k'-bAr. *.«. To^- 

Acr Un wrinklei, to caotraft idh 

Mdi or pGcanOn*. 
raODBK, pU-dor. r. Atonol!.! 

tHb«lciii and irregnlar bo&Ie. 
ToKTODER, pflr-dir. ».n. To 

»A(i Miaalt, ro make a bvlUe. 
TaroSDBR, p&d'^&r, «.^ 'To 
-perplex, to fllarb. 
>DDDtNO, p4i'-d!ofe, .r. Alcia^ 

Sind very vanonfly comoouDd- 
jbotgettcrall/ made of Jlo^r, 
•ik, KM egg) ; the gUt of an anl. 
ari I ■ bovel flaffed with .certain 
I ■ntaxct of seal and other, ioer«r 
I tea. ■ ■ '• 

IIDDDlKGNE^pU'.dtne-pt. f. A 
: H*"K »ith ateatTukw in it. 
tuDDINGTIME,. pU'-dh^-dme. 
i Tka time of dinner; the titne at 
•Ucb podding, andentlr the Srit 
.M, ii let opon tbd laUe-i uck of 
J*»«i Okie*) minoto. 
raD]}LK,pU1. C A foidl muddy 
. hke, 1 diny phlh, 
TaPDDDLE, p&dl. v. a. Tomuddy, 
(B^aanntkdir^ toniUdtriand 

ODDLY, pUT^. «. Moddy, dirty. 

QDobCK, pU'-d&k. X Aprovio. 
dllwDrd in- B faall eodofBrc; the 
..fctM Fabdock. 
^n>ENCY. pt'-dio-ff. f. ModeSy. 
^TcfiuJaifi 
DDlCITr. p&.dk-{( f. C Mo- 

UKIfKLLOW. pV-AUU. r. A part- 

IW. A cant •wfd. 
!1KII,B. p&'4-itL a. CUUiO), 



-e^i 



iOincf*, boyi&Dcft. 

raei^pEi^, f>iih«r'.>p6vu. «. it«t 

laiiog to cbildbink. 
PU£KRfiROU«. pA4r^-|*M** < 

BeariDr.cbildreo. 
PUBT, p&'-Jt.. C Alottd«f mwc 

fowl. - 
PUPP. >ir. f. A oikfc 4iM «44i 

the notitli ) K faiall biaft of •iad t i 

fma^t ny tUif tight »pd ootMC 

ttfaSft&ti fonMuog m Iprinkl* 

powdv op the buf i 
ToPUFP^.^f. v^n. TolwtflttM 
' cheeks with wind ( to tihw with • 

quicjt Uaitt t9 bl4fr *ith fcohifriT* 

DcA { to breathe thick ad his^ i tp 
. do.'Or {BOfe wttb huKy, Rnsoar> or 

-tunwiupai acjitkttM j lofWctt'wtA 

to PUFF, pir. V. a. To40diMt 

, wi^wi»4).Mdn4eor«gtlwt>-«ith- 
.l^ltiof^.«M1 toYwcll'inttl^MaA 

blow up with praife j to fwtl^Wiehie 

witbipridfti^ i ■■■.■-, 'i .''-i' '''■* 

PUPPEft, p&TT^r^dl iO>*U^tK4Uft: 

POPPIN, ^rSa.<:(.o^it>^m»Ji-fo*\.i 

•Itwlaf'Kb ti« kini^ttigj^i <U- 

cdwithdoft. .• • '^^ 

PUFPIKGLy.ipfcr4liif*..U."Pat 

midly, withf*eU|LMd>iMtoeft'of 

breath. • ■ ■■' vl f 

PUPPY, p&r-f>. •..^VSndy.iSatai 

leott tM>i4iiM>SU-' ' . 

PUGk p&t%. f. A kind iinwof a 

noiJccy* onmj thiag tHiAeriy l^#td. 

PUOH.pik'. linietj. AwMiofio** 

tem'pu ,»■. , •■-.'■■ 
PUGIUp&'-dKhi). r.'Wbitlttikm 
up bcfw<9^ the ihaab ahtl'two firH 
ingpn i the qoaaiity thkt nay be 
lo taken up- 
PUGNACIOUS. p&g-Bl'Mi. r. 
IiKliiubh to ight. qMrtellbine, 
fightiog. 
PUGNACITY. p&g-niiMt-f. t 
QgarrclloaieMA, inclinBtion to fight. 
PUldNS, p&'>o^* a. Yoong, younger, 
later in tiine ; petty, iocoofiSerable { 
fmall. S«cPvKr. 
PUISSANCE, p&' fr-Aiia. f. P6wer, 






^raS^I^Y.-pfrttfAot. a. Powerfiil, 

firong, forcible. "" '. 

"»or»ANTLV; pfiv^^>•ft^.t-^^. ta. 

Powerfullj', foftiblyi 
►UKB.^*'!*- -fi ■Vomir," TOedicnie 

caufing vomit. ' ^ 
*WMJK6,'p**te T. m Tofptir.'to 

ttfg^P!. riltV&k f? MediciD^ cmf- 

' dife i Vomit.^ ' 

^LCHRITUDE. pW'-krJ't*d. f. 

*'-iBntit]r, frttti- l»n4f(Jine»Hi.^ ■ ' 
,ToPpLE, pft'r. ■V.tf.'TbCTjrWeet 
' * chMcei) i to-9/V/ae,t^4rj, to wfatm- 

'PULrcK.-Fi'.Wk. f. Ahrib. 
*UtlC0S1t. ls1i.l^4ftrft. ,. I AbouW- 
. . kfwith fle*s. 

To TOLL,' fifln>.'«. Tbdrtw'for- 
tibl;') toplocic, to gather; -to tearj 

- fe -rtedi T« Pbll (iowti, to hbv«rt, 
■ tpBtmoUfflj-hi '^*f"^si TeTull 

' »c>,toe»ttVMte,'nlei^i[:at^. ' 
fULL, fftr.' f.^Th-tf»ai:«"puHibg, 
":" plwlc. ■■ . ' '• 

FULLER, rftl'-!ftr. f- <?ne ftat jjiilU. 
' PULLBT, r^'-llt; f- A young hen. 
■f^ULLBY,F6:'->#'. f. ' A fmall wVe! 
'' - turning OB' » pi*(Jt, ^with a fnirotr on 
it't oatfide, in which a ropeVans. 
-rrePCtLtJLAI^.ptTi^ftHltc. ».->n. 

To gerhiiB«re,;Kibuld, ■ ■■• ' 
' PULMONARY. p^i;-ni&-n«r-J. a. 
Belonging to die iangi.' ' ' 
PULMONrCKrp61-Bi4n'-nIIc; a. Bp- 

- longing IP the hngs. ' ' 

feft p»rt of ifrwit. ' " ■ - - 

rULPl r, fftr fit. f. Apl»cer^*fed 
on high, «Aere ■ i^)8«kerHtTid»» the 
■ higher deft in thethrfrth'wftereHhe 
fermonis ptonom«ed.'" ■"*'>'■' 

ruLPous. piip'-i*- a; soft- ■ ' ■ 

IULPOUSNESS, pAliy-ilMi. , L 
The Quality -of being piflpcuia. - 

PULPY, pilp'-*. a. Soft, fa*py. 

fULSATION, ptiUii'Mo. f.-Tbei 
%fi of beating or moving with ^ick ' 
flrokes againA any thing oppofing. 

PULSE, p&ls'. f. The motion of any ' 

artery a» the biood li driven throngh ' 

^. it by the heart, and at it ii perceived 

' ' by the touch;' oTciflation) vibration; 

*ro feel one'* Pulfe, m uy or knonr 



PHItf 

''^ift^a'imad artflolly; lejnpjpou 

blaiai; 
To PULSE, pill'. ♦. i. TobaiM 
■ ihe polfc: 
PULSION, p4i'-&fip. f.Theaflof 

(JriviDg or of, forcing forward] ia 
' ' opptmtion ti> Aflton.' 
PULV£RABL,E, pil'-vWld. a. Pot 

Jflsfi: 'to-be ridoced' to daft. 
pyLVERljlATfdN, pU-vit-W- 

IhAn. f. The a'£t of |h)iwdering, re- 

dqjlion to dull 6t povder. 
To PULVERIZE, pll'.V4r-U.^.*.B. 

To rcducfete powder^ to rcdgciw 

doft, . ^ ■ 

POLVBRVLtNCE. pH-vit'-S-liw. 

f. Dultinfc/j, abuDdancebf dvH 
■pUL¥ERULENT,pW-vti'.l-IH»- 

Dufty, eovEj-e^ with duft. 
PULVtL. fftr.vr. f. Sweet &^. 
To.eULVlL. ^.'tf-vft. ■ v.a. ;Tai 
, f^^lclfe' with perfomts'In fmfia. ' j 

'TtifMooth witbptikiiice. ' ! 

PUMICE, >ti:-jrfs; t.A flag or da- : 

'derof fome fotfff. 
PUMNtBI;; piA'^li^fi. I. SecE^H- 
. MJL, ,. :. . ■ 
PUMP, p*mp'. f. - Ah 'ttffU^Ht 

which wdrer ii tlrawn a^bom 'mh 

it*» operaitoB it pu formed .by' t^ 
■ preffurc of tbt air ; a fliot w» a 

thin Tote and low bf eL 
To PUMP, p&mp'. V. n. To%oAi 

pampt to throw oat Micr b; * 

pump. 
To PUMP, pimp', r. 1. Tonifiw 

throw out by inUDi of « poo^' "* 

exatitiire arCfoll}' by fl|f inttriogato- 

rici. . 

PUMPER, ptarp'-fir. f. Tfcejttfia 

or tbe.inftnuneni tkat pnnpi- 
PUMPlON.fllimp^-y4n:f. A^Wl- 
PUN, pao*.' f. An equisocatioo, a 

quibble, an -pfpreflipo where a,»ari 

hag at oActf diFerent fateUioM. 
To PUN. pin'. T. n. Tp qniSfc,» 

ufe the fame wDtd it Once in dBfo- 

To PUNCH." p6nt(h*. v. a. To bore 
or perforate by dHving a Otaif V 
' ftronftnt. 

PUNCH, pimtth'. r. A ptfcttJV 
ftriuutnt, whifb, drirea by a blo«, 

rvfotm 



P VN 

' perfasteibodiei; alienor made br 
■iiing rpirii wiik watpr, tagu, and 
ifat jvcof Icmoiii or anogei; the 
baffoao sr harlcqun of tbc puppet- 
iurw; in contenipt or lidiciite, a 

. tbatthtfcKow. 

PUNCHBOWL, pa»ilh'-bile. f. A 
bi^on or bowl in wbicb puoch ij 
nude aad brought to the t^l«. 

PUNCHEON. pfimlb'-An. I"., Ao io- 
ftrumeDt -driven lo at. to make a 

. . imle. or iinptcffioa i « woaiure of li- 

-JL""'*' ■ 

PUNCHER. piwJh'-ir. f., An in- 

-4nuneDt ijiat aititJU aa inpraffioB 

vbxie. 
PUKCftLADLE, pfimfti'-lidi; f, 

Tlw fpill taaie -vttli «riiich pnndi 

ii ukcn out of tbe bow] to fill the 

PUNCTATED. f6?gk'-(i-iM. a. 
Drwrt Into a point, fiooiUUng of a 
fiijLe point. 

JUNCTIHO, pingIt-Ut'-]>6. f. A' 
foaJI oicetf of bekaviour, a nice 

_ pane of (xaftneO. 
■ SJNCI-ILIQUS, p6ngk.ill'.|ya«, a 

I Nice.iMft, puudual to fupeiftiuan, 
^/UNCTlLlO0SNEl>S. pioglc-jU'- 
>■( hhrrvlt. f. Nicety, extaoeli of bc- 
t S»»ioqr. 
'PUNCTO, ^ogk'-tS. f. Nice point 

. ofcermoBj't the point in fencing, 
^PUNbrUAL, pSngk'.t(i-41. a. 
', Coptfvifed in a point, confilUnpin 
, 1 pnint; exaA, nice, pDnAilioiii. 
;. PlINCTUALITy.pingk-tfi-41'-l[-^ ■ 

' (■ NicetT, ferapnloHi esaABcfi. 

PUNCTliittY, fhagk'-A-iUf. 
ii. Nicely, exaal)', brupolouily. 

WNC rUALNESS, pingk'-ii-ii- 

,.»4». f. Eraawfi, Bicety. 

lUNCTUATION. " pingt'-ift-i- 

. ma. r. Tke aft or metkod of> 

To^ PUNCTULATE, pftngk'-ti- 

' ■ ^L '' "' '^'' '^"^ '^"'* ^""^ 

P*C-pURfi. plogk'.iilr. f. A hole 

i-JNt yiib a *erj( Otv? point. 

HJJGENCY. p4n'.d«h4n,(^ f. 

{p**r of. pricldng ; boat on tbc ' 

^ft, «cndiie£i ; power, p pierce 



PUP 

tbe mind I toimooioabdjj ItMtai 

PUNGENT, pin'-dahint. a. Prick- 
ing, fharp on the ton^ne,' acrid t 

pierang, lbarp,acri&ionioiii,bitini. 
PUNICE, pi^'-nli. f. A, wall Me, a 

bog. 
PUmCEOUS, p&Dllh'-Iii. a. For. 

pie. . 

PUNINESS, pb'-af-nii. [. PctUDC&. 

fmallnefs. 
To PUNISH. ftn'-nlOi. v. a. ^ 

chaltife, to afflift with penaltiu; 

to revengca fiudt with pain cr 
. . death. 
PUNISHABLE, pfin'-nlfli-*bL-,i. 

Worthy of pgnif^eoc, capable «f 

puniflunent. 
PUNISH A BLENES^. pin'-nlilj-iH- 

nil. f. The quality of deferving or 
. idiiutting punilhtneni. 
PUNiSHER, p&n'.>Ilb-&r. {. Ow 
. who in&ifli. pain for a crime. 
PUNI^MENT. p&a'.nllh-miQt. C 

Any infiiclioa impofed in vengv* 

ance of a cri^e. 
PUNiriON, pi.'nUh'.in. /. Puniflu 

ment. 
PUNITIVE, pli'-nlc-fv. a. Awarding 

or inflifling puoifliinent. 
PUNITORY, p6'-nh-4r-f. a. Pa- 

nilbing, tending to punilbmeoL 
PUNK. p&afW. f. A whore, a com- 

moo proftitute. 
PUNSTER, p^Di'-t&r. r. A qolbbler, 

a low wit who endeivourt at repa« 

tation by double meaning. 
To PUNT, pint'. V. a. To play agniA 

the banker at bafliet. 
PUNT. pint.'. lf.Hewboi.Iaya 

PUNTER, ftan'-hr. f againfl. tto 

banker at baffet. 
PUNY, pA'-nf^. a. Yoang ; inferiovr, 

petty^ofan uDder rate, 
PUNY, p&'-D^ r. A young unexpe- 
rienced unfeafoned wretch. 
To PUP, pfi/. y.n. To bring Ibrdi 

whelps, ufed of a bitch bnngiaj 

PUPlL,'pG'~pII. r. The apple of the 
' eye J a fcholar, one u^der the care 

of a tutor ) & ward, one under the 

care of hii guardian. 

, - PUPJL. 



,P U R 

rUPTLAGE. pi-pHMdfh.^. Suteof 
'' being ifehoUrswardlhip, tninority.' 
rOPlLARY, f&:pii-ir-j. *. Per- 

UiDing'to ■ pupil or ward. 
'POPPB r, pif'-ph f. Armitlimage 
tfiovc)} by ntCH in ■ mock-drtnia 
word of conietDM. 
rUPPBTMAN, pftp'-plt-ndn. f. 
Mifter of a pappci-Hiow. 

FUPPfiTSHow, pip'-pit-riift. r. a 

nock^drftiiu performed by wooden 
.itnage* fflorrd by wire, 

PUPPY, p6p'-p^. f. AwV'pipro- 
genj of a biicb i a nime of con- 
trmpt to an impcrtianK Miow. 

To puppy, pip'.pj^. ». n. T6 bring 
whefpj. 

■PUPPYHBADED, plp'.pf-hW-dld. 
M. Dqll.flapKl. heavy in the bead. 

-PURBLIND.-pfcrl- blind, a. Near- 
figbced, (hortfighted. 

FPRBLINDNESS. p&r'.blhd-net. f. 
Sbortncfi of fifbt. 

PURCHASABLE. pftr'-tOi4f.«M. a. 
That ma/ be purchafed or faooffbt. 

To PURCHASE; pfir'-tihis. v. a. To 
bay for a price t ■<> obtun n anj' 
cxpenfcias of hbODTDTtlanger; to 
cxfriate or rcconpeafe bjr a fine or 
forftit. ' 

PURCHASE, pfir'-tait. f. Any 
tbiog bought or obuined for a 
|mce; any tbing of which poflefioa 
M taken. 

rURCHA'SBR..p&r'-tlbCUr. f. A. 
bnyer, obe that gaini 'any thing for 
a price. 

PURE, pfi'r. a^'NTitfulIiedi «har] 
namiDgled ; not conneded with any 
thing extrinficlci free; free from 
enilt, guilUcfi, innocent ; not vi> 
uated with umipt modes of fpeech; 
mere, al a Pare tiilaio j chaile, mo- 
de(L 

PURELY, p4'r-lf. irf; In a pure 
manner) not with siixtBre; inno- 
cently, withoat gnill ; mtrcly. 

PURENESS.^ift'r-nts. /. Cleartiefe, 
freedoBi froai exiraneoBt or foal 
admixtarei; fimptidty i innocence^ 
freedom from vitiooi inodci of 
fpeech. 

PURFILB, p^r'-fn. r. Afertofafl* 
cient trimming for womcB'a gowni. 



PUR 

ToPURFLB, pfir'a. r.n. Tft*. 

coratc with a wroa^t or Ila«*tt4 

border. 
PURPLE, pftr'H. It A bolder 
, PURPLEW, p&r'.M. J of cnhni. 

<Iery.' 
PURGATION. pfir.gl'-fl.»n, f. Tb* 

a& of cteanfing or purifying Fmt 

vitiMf inixtam ( the m& of deaat 

ing the body by dowmrard cncaa> 

ttoo ; the «A of deariog from ia- 

pDtation of guilt. 
PURGATIVE, pSr'-gi-ti/. «. Ca- 
. thartick, having Uk power to caaft 

evacnarionr downward. 
PURGATIVE. p4r'-g4-tlf. T. A 

medicine to purge .the body.^r 

PURg'aTORTAL. pfir.gHt&'-if^ 
a. Cleanfiitgi beloagitig to pu^a- 

PURGATOftr, p6/-g»t 4r.J. t*A 

place i« whidi fonli arc'fupjWiM 
by the papift) to be purgedoyjjl 
from cimat impbrities, belbre ihcy 
are received into heaven.' ' 

To PURGE. p6rd«h*. v. a.' > 
ckanfe, to dear ; to clear fraaiar' 
pnritJet) to cttftr ' from gailt j ip 
deaf from impntaticm of gi^i j m 
fweep or pnt away itfapunfieij M 
evacuate the bpdy by fiool; to^ 
rifyi to defecate. 

To PCIQE. pftrdih'. v. n. 'Xolurt 
freqaent ftool*. 

PURGE, p&rdxh'. f. A csthar&h a^ 
didne. a ne^idne ^it eyacpaftt 
the b(^ ly floDf. ^ 

PDRGER. ittHzb.llr. f. Ooewho 
deart away anjr thinf nozismi 
purge, cathartic k. 

PURIPICA riON,p&.r^.l7.kt'-lhia. 
f. Theaftof raakmg pure; theaA 
of deanfing from emit j a rite pw- 
fonned by the Hnrewa After d^ 
faetring. 

PURIPlCATIVE,p6-rlf -9-kJ- ^ 

PURIPICATDRy. p6-rU"-rf-f ^ 

Having poMr orteBdiBCj' Itftakt' 

PURI FIEl^ ^'.Tf. n-ir. f. Cte4|b. 



,j,,G6ogIc 



PUR. 

Tt>rt*IFY. pd'-^-ff. ».'«. To 
jntke pan ^ to Ifcc from any ex< 
IrinNMitadauxuirei tontkefleir j 
to free from guili or corrapuon ; 
to clear, from bxtiHilnr-or unpru- 
ptittiu. 

ToTUftlFY, fi'-rf-fj., ».«. To 

PWIsCjSi'-rlft. f. Oo« fnpeifli- 
tioult]^ UKC in the ab «f wera*. - 

rURiTAN.pfi'-rj;.tin.C ^fca«ry 
'ptuiidiHj to ODUien^ purhy of re- 

^RITANIC/t, pi^'-iip'-JJtil. 
' L Relacinr'to puntaiu. . . 

Tm potiQiu ofa puritiD. 

roll^rv.^■(V'-^^'^ t a««(inefs, 

freciDia firoA foiilDcfl or dirt ; bee- 
iott tnni giiiltj, inqocnfci ch«f- 
IJtyt^frccdpiafroincQii^Tnjnap^nof 
feni. 

^RL, pArl'. f, Ab cmbnoideTed asd 
pndteml bonier { « Icind of metji. 
cued mtit liquor, in which worai' 
<nod ind aroaadclu v« infuftd. 

T«n]RL.^rr. v.D. Tonuduv 
u fiot^ with a cenile j^lfc- 

1* PURl. p&il'. V. a. To itoMttt 
•ilh frio£« sr cmfarindcrji. Nat 

n)flLl£U.p&i^-Hk. C Thecrwndi 
«■ i^i border! of a foreft, Ixirdcr, 
tnctsforc 

KRtirNS, pAr'-llM. L ^Inarchi- 
ttdatc, thore piecct of dinber that 
lit imit the ralwi M »e iofide. 
ID keep them fir*iB fiukinE.ia the 

»iddk. "^ , *. 

To PURLQIN, p&r.lcn'a. V. a. To 

hal, to lake awav by theft.' 
FtniLOtNER. p6r loi'D-ir. f. A 

thtcr, one that Hcali dandeOinelv. 
FVXFLE, p&r'pl. a. Ked liaaurcd 

wi.th blncj in poctrf, red. 
fUiWLS. pAr-pl. V. a. To make 

/H, 10 ctidoarTrith purple. ' . 
PUKf LE, p&r>l. f. ^Tia parpLe 

FWftAj, pir^Iz. f.' iSpoii.ofa 
^ red, wHch break oat iq ma- 

. iijptnffeyeri, a porpI« Terar. 

rpRmSH, p^p-Uih. a. SoiBO- 
Wutpoiflt. 



PUR 

PURPORT, p4f'.pirt. f.lhip, 

trodenej' of a-wriung or dilcowle. 
To PURPORT, pit'-ptrt. V. o. T« 

intcad, to tend lo Ihow. 
PURPOSE, pit' p4.. {. Intentioo, 

ic&ga, tSi&, caofcqaeocc; io_ 

llance, example. 
To PURPOSE, pir'.pij. r.a. 1^; 

ioiend, lodcGgD, to relblve. 
To PURPOSE. pfir'-pS.. V. a. To;' 

^■ve an iateotiont to have m 

defign. 
PURPO«EUy,pii*-p4r.lf. ad. By. 

defittn, by intencion. 
To PUHR, p&r'. V. a. To maraiur ar 

a cat or leopfird in pleafuie. 
PURSE/p6r*'. f. A TmaU bag i» 

which ntonef ii contaiDcd. . 
To PUTlSE, pirs'. y. a. To put iota' 

a purfe ) to contrad n a parls. 
PURSENET.p&ra'.n^ f. . Anetof- 
' which tliQ moiub ii dnwD togctlMr - 

by. a Aring. 
PURSEPROUO, . p&re'.prood. a.' 

Puffed op wiclt iDoiiey. 
PURSER, fiiT'.GMt.J. ■ Tbo perib* 

who hat the chargd of the prorlfioa 

of a Ihip, and the ncceflarict for iba 

PURSINESS. p4t'-ft- nil. •) , 
PURSlVEWKSii.pif'.fltf.iai. j'r 

Shortoefi of bcvath, 
PUK6LAIN.p&r>'-lJii. f. A plant. 
PURSUABLE, p6r.tA'4U. a. Wlui: 

may be purfueJ. 

Pursuance, Dir.i&'-£nt. r. ?». 

, fecutioo, proUR. 

PUR&UAJJT, plir.ti'-iflt. a. Doof 

. incoBfequeooeorprofectttionofafly 

ToPURSUE.Fiir..a'.ir.«.To«h«i*, 
to/olkiw in hudilic]'; loprofccBCef 

' to intiuie, to follow u ao exanple, 

; to endeavour to attain. 

To PURSUE. P&I.I4',' r. n. To go' 
on, to irroceed. A ^allidfot. 

PURSUER, p&r->b'-&n C Oncwho: 

I follow* in hollilitv. 

fURSUIT. pir-sfi't. f. theaarf 

: following with hofiile- iatcQiiont 

, endearoar lo attain ; proTecution. 

PURSUIVANT, plrWw^-vint. f. 

, A flate nclIcDgeri ao atieodant oa; 
the hcraldi. . 

PURSY, 



PUS 

rURSY. p&r'-r^. «. Shortbrcathea 
- Mdfat. 
TUitTENANCE/pSr-tio-iiu. f. 

The ptock or an animal. 
To PURVET. p&»-r8'. ». a. To pro- 
. vide witli conrcnintciei ; to procure. 
T»PUKVEy, fhr-vV, V. a. Tobuy 

in provifions. 
PURVEYANCE, ptr-vi'-iai. f. 

Provifion, procarement of WSoali. 
TURVEVOR, piir-vf-4r. f. One 

that provide* vidualt ; a procarer, 

■pURVllV, pflr'-vft. f. Provifo; 
providing danfe- 

rURULENCE,pf-rt-;4M. 7 ^ 

PURULENCY, p&'-fi-Kn.^. j '' 
GeneradoD of pot or matter. 

PURULENT, p*'-t*-l*ni. a. Con- 
fiAing of pua or Che rnnnnig of 
woandi. 

TUS,pA»'. f. The matter of a nrell 
diceAcd fore> 

Tft PUSH, f Uh'. V. ft. To ftrike <rith 
' » thmft ; to force or drive by im- 
pnlfe of any thing ; to force not by 
kqaick blow, but by continued vio- 
mce ( to preft forward ; to or^e, 
to drive ; to enforce, to* drive 
to I concjufion ; to importune, to 
UaKe. 

To PUSH, pSfh'. V. n. To make a 
throA; to malcc ane&btl ; K) make 
M attack, 

rUSH. pi(h'. {. Thruft, the afi of 
ArikiDg with a pointed inftrHment ; 
M impBlfci force inprcfTed; al- 
£MiIti attack ; a forcible flrugglc ; 
' * ftrang effori ; exigence, triafi a 
' wheal, in this fenfe not ufed. 

PUSHER. phOi'-iii. f. He whopu(he« 
' forarard. 

PUSHING, pdlhMag. a. Eoierprif. 
■ iDZf vigorous. 

PUSHPIN, pfldi'-plo. f. A child's, 
play, in which pioB are puihed al- 
ternately, 

PUSILLANIMITY, pfi.ill-i-nlm'- 
it-^. {. Cowardice* raeannefi of 
fpirit. 

PUSILLANIMOUS. pfi-Jl-in'-^ 
]»&). a. Meanrpiritcd, nair^wonnd- 
, cdi cowardly. 

^USILLANIMOUSNESS. p&-ill- 
. »o • ■■ 'I 



P U.T 

ia'.f-mU-^. t Ueuiefi d 
fpirit. 

PUSS, pb'. r. The feadEng auM 
of a cat; the fpoitfman't lera&c 
a hare. 

PUSTULE, p&t'-tU.r. AfmaarMl- 
ling, a pimple, an efltoieliKiice. 

PUSTULOUS, p&>'-t&-l*i. a. Fail 
of pultules, pimply. 

To PUT, pit'. V. a. To lay or rf 
pofite in any place ; topli^iouiy 
fituatioo ; to give up ; to pub inn 
adion ; to de an^ adioo by «tndt , 
the place or ftate of any - thing il 
changed ; to caufe, to produce ; to : 
add i to place in a' reckoning! ^ ' 
reduce to any ftate ; to oblige, to ' 
org* ; to propofe, to ftate ; to bring 
into any Itate of mind or tempet ; I 
to ofi^, to-advance J to nnite, eb 
place a> an ingredient; ToPttbf. 
to turn off, to dirart j to tbat 
afide i To Pat down, to baffle, ta 
rcpreft, tocruflij to degrade;* 

, bring into difnfo'; p confute ; Tr i 
Put forth, to propofe I to exmd; 
to emit ai a fproating plant j ta, 
exert ; To Put in, to interpofe i !> 
drive to harbour ; To Put ia prac- 
tice, to ufe, to exercife ; To fntS, 
to diveft, to lay aGde ; to dtleat or 
delay with fomc artifice or cxcnie; 
to delay, to defer, to procraflAiite s 
to paft faliadouily ; to difcard) to 
recominwd, to repd or obcmdc; 
To Pnt-oo or apon, to impaK, 
tocharge; toinveftwitb, aidotka 
or covering ; to -forward, to pio- 
mote, to incite ; to unpofc, to 
inRid; to afliime, to take! Ta 
Put over, to refer; To Pat out, » 
place at ufury ; to extinguilh ; ta 
emit, as a plant ; to exieod, lo pro- 
trude; to expel, to drive from i u 
makepubtick; to difconcert ; Ta 
Put to, to kill by, to punilh byi 
to refer to, to expofe ; To Put » 
it,t6dtftref(, to perplex, lo preii 
hard ; To Pot to, to ai&ft with ; Ta 
Pattodeath,tokilI;To Puitogedfr, 
to accumulate into oaefumot ma&) 
To Put up, to pafs unreveoged ; n 
exDofe publickly ; to Sait ; to hoaid; 
to We f To Put jipoo, to indie, to 
inOigiBl 



faXigtAttofDrpoftttolaynpoiii To 
Pat Dpon trial, to expofe or rommOn 
tQ iMem n iDdjadidalezannDatiOD. 

To Ptrr, pflt". V. n. To go or 
m»n_i to (hoot or germinate : to 
iKtr ; To Put forth, to Icare a port; 
io|enninate, tobud, to fhoot out ; 
To Put in, to enter a hareii i To 
Pk ia hr, to claim, to ftaod candi- 
date for; To Put id, to offer a clajm; 
To Pnt off', to leave land ; To Pat 
pnr, to Tail croTs ; To Put to fea, 
Id fei ftil, to begia the coarfe ; To 
Patnp, to offer oite'i felfa candi' 
due : to ■drance to, to bring one't 
M fcrwtrd; To Pat ap with, to 
Ukt inthoai rdentment. 

PDT.p&i'. r. Arn&iclc, adown; t 
rune at cird». 

rVTAGE. p&'^zh. f. In Izw, pro- 
iMoaon the woman'i part, 

rOTANISU^ P&'-ti-Dlzn. {. The 
■auer of living, or trade of a pro- 
HiBtc. 

WTATrVEipft'-ii-tlT.a. SoppoM. 

niTEAL, piV-tf -U. a. Beloogiag to 

i»dL ■ ■ 
nfTD, lA'-dil. a. Mean, low, 

'trTroNESS,pfi'-tId-»4«.f. Mean- 
ly, nfcnefi. 

POTLOG, p4t'-lig. f. Puilogiare 
pott of tunber or lltort polet ab<mt 
<»eB fcet Ioog> to bear the board) 
Aej Sand on to work, and to lay 

JWcb and mortar npon. 

reiTlEDINOUS. p4.tr4d'-In.fii. a. 

_Mdtbg, rotten. 

raTRSfACTION, pft-trf-flfc'- 
,Wi. t. Tbeflateaf growiog rot- 
I <» i tbe aft of malting rotten. 
\ 1ITREPACTIVE, pS-trJ.fik'-ifv. 
i Maiuag rotten. 

T4PUTREFY, pt'-ti^.*?. v. a. To 
■*ke ratten, to cotrant with rot- 
•»efi. 

IjPU rREFY.pfi'. trf -fj. v.n .To rot. 

WTMSCENCE, p4.tr4.'-»io.. f, 
TW late of rotting. 

WJMSCBNT. pi-tiii'^at. I. 

fUrUD^ p&'-uld. a. RotkD. w 



fufRiDiTv.pfi-ttid'.ftj.y n ■'■ 

PUTRID"NESS,p&'-uId.n4i. jRot- 
tecnef*. , ' ■ _ 

PUTTER, pflt'-t6r. f. Ooft wbu- 
puti 1 Putter on, inciter,*' infti gator. 

PUTTfNGSTONE, i^t'-ilng-ftWiSj 
■f. in fame part) of ^cottanj, ft3ife« 
are laid atthc galea of grtatVoufft, 
which they call Puttui^ftonci'"ftr_ 
tiiafs of ftrength. ' '■'■''' - - 

PUTTOCK, put'-tik. f. A boi- 
Kard. \ 

PUTTY, pfti'-tfv/- A kindof pow- 
der on which glaft i« ground [ a 
kind of cement nfed by glaziers. 

To PUZZLE, pfizl. V. a. To per- 
. plex, to confound, to embarrafs, to 
entangle. , 

To PUZZLE, pill. »j.n. To be be- 
irildered in nne'j owti nOtiont, to 
be awkward. 

PUZZLE, p^. r. EmfaUAAnor. 
perplexity. -^ ■ 

PUZZLER, p&£M6i. t Hsiirka 
poaites. 

PVGARG, pl'-gifg.f.AbiH. - ' :■ 

PYGMEAN. ^g'iai--io. a. Be* 
IcMgingtoa pygnay.- ' =•* 

PYGMY, jig'-ttif. fi, A dwarft 
one of & twton ' &blad to be only 
three fpans hj^> and after loiig 
wars ; to have been defiroyod. b/ 

PYLORUS, pl-I^.r6».f. Thatavwr 

ariflce'of tb« ftoomcb. 
PYPOWDER.pl'-pow-dAr. See PiB- 

FOWDER. 

PYRAMID, pir'-i-mld. f.' In «»- . 

metry, i* a folid figure, whoCtDale 
- i* a polygon, and wboTe Udesaie' 

plaiil tifangte*,' their feveiat pointl 

meeting in one. '■ , ' 

PYRAMIDAL, pt-rim'-J-d«: 7 
.PYRAMtDICAL.plr-i-mW- >.a; ■ 

^k*^. , . >-' 

Having the fbrmofapynuiud, , 
PYRAMIDJCALLY, plr-i-mK-f- ■, 

kil-^.ad. In form of apyianid- ' 
PYRAMlS.pir'-Jumli. f. A.pyra- 

niid. 
'PYRB.pl're. r. A pile to bvbanit. \) 
PYRITES, pf-A'Aix. {. Firoftono. 
PJ:r6MA^CY, pi'-rA4niB-f>. f.,' 

bivtaation by &re. 

o a PYRO. 



PTR 

mtOMETn, i^-iia'-Bi-lir. I 



nnfioa of hodki by kMt. 
mOPHOROS. rf-M-t-ii: t. 

A cfcyncal pfcpmaMi Usdliitg 

faonOuwoafijrwlMawnofcdwilicur. 
fyROTECHNlCAL, pf-iLl&'- 

sf -UL «. Eogifea or Mlil i> in- 



PTX ' 

•lki.t Tk atofcaflimf* 
IS oft orfkaJoR. Ifcctttar Ib. j 

PYROTECHNY, pf-itiik.^. I 

Tlic on of mooooMf 6i«. 
PYRRHONISM, pli'-it-dn. t 

Sccr*i^o>' ovTCrul dooht. 
PYX, plki'. I. llo boi io wkkklkl 

BMHoilb keep tke hoA, 



Qi 



TO QUACK, k«4k'. r.<. To 
or hke a duck i toaAdwput 
I boaftiaK fVMcsier to pfcywk. 



Q.U A 



or anv othei 

QpA(±,kwili^. r. AboaftfiJpre. 

Wnder to am wfaicb ke ^oes not nn- 

derftand ; a vain boaAfd pretcwlar 

to pky&ck, dne wbo prDcIumi lut 

0ini medical afaUitici in paUick 

pUcci; an anfal bickjag praC^ 

tHMwria phyfick. 
OyACKBRY.kwik'-Wr ^ f. Meu 

•f bad adt to phyiSck. 
QUACKSALVER, kwlk'-fll-*ir. f. 

Ona i*lio brag! of nedicinei or 

falvei, acfaarlatan. 
QUADRAGESIMAL, kwi^ri- 

MiW-(f-mtl. a. Lenttn, betong- 

bg to Lent. 
OyADRANGLE. kwi-drlng'gl. f. 

A fqaare, afuifan with fonrrigbt 

ttpADRANGULAR, kwl-driag'- 

sfr-Iir. a. Square, hiving /bar 

nght nglei, 
<^ADRANT, kwl'.d'<nt. f. Tlw 

JbarA-part, the qairier ; tke qoaf. 

teraf acinic I an tnAnuntat trith 

which lacicudei are taken. 
QHADRANTAL, kwi-drin^-fl. a. 

Jndaded in the fourth pan efa circle. 
<^ADRATE,kwl'-dj«e.i, Symitt 



haviag fbareanl andpHllhlfl 
^i^eiaCe fear cqnupBlilC 
ed, applicable. 

QUADRATE, kwl'-drlte, t 
fquare, a furface wick foartn 
panUellidei. ,, 

To OyADRATE, kwl-drltt. ?. 
l* o fait, to be accanunadwd.' 

QUADRATIC. kwi-dril*^»/. 
Bdongi?ig to a fqiiafe. 

QUADRATURE, kwi'-drl-lfc. 
The aa of ibnariag; the iital 
qoarter of ne mSon ; At H 
being fboare, a qaadrate, a tm 

QUADRENNIAL, ka^-drff^i 
a, Comprifing fimrycin: ' 
Mg Mce in finr vean. - 

OyADRI^LE, kwr-dilbLi.' Hi 
may be fqaared. ^ 

QUADRIFID. kwU'.di^-fll.'l 
ClovcB into fbar divificiM. m 

QUADRILATKRAL, kMJf 
I4i'-t4r.*l. a. HiTiogfoifJd- 
QyADRILATERALNESfi. k 
6rf.]W-th-H-Bh. {. n« 
perty of haying fijir liAt 

QUADRILLE, ki-4iV. T Afp 
at cardi. *i 

OyADRIMANOm. knft-W-i' 
nil. a, Fooibanded. 

QSTADXINOMICAL, kflMt' 



wU-f^.t. Oafiffift ofliwr 

qyADUPARTlTE, kwi-dili/-pir- 
die. •. Having feurpvties, divid- 
ed iMo fcar putt. 

<^ADRIFARTITELY, kwi-dHp'- 
p^-ths-lf. >d. In K quaditpar- 
nndiSKbotioa. 

(gJADRIPARTITION, kwW-A^- 
plr.dft'-Jin. r. A divifion by foor. 

I A gtUej' with foat baok* of oan. 

OyADRISYLLABLB, k*ld'.dr*- 
: tO'-Ubl, f. A woid of four frl- 

! <9Al>R[VALVBS,kwld'dr^-TUTZ. 
I f. Door* with four fold*. 

OyADRIVlAL, kmi-i,W'jil. a. 
j Hniag fcar w*yi mectiiig in n 

I Q^RUFED, k«U'-dr&-[>M. f. 
Aa ninit that goei on fear legs, 
' m perhap) all beafti. 

(KIADRUPED. k»U'-diA-pM. i. 
I Hwiog four feet, 
' OyADRUPLE, kwid'-drtpl. «. 
Pooifold, four timet told. 
ToQyADRUPLICATE, k»i drA'. 
plf-Hie. V. ft. To doable twice, to 
make fourfold. 
QilADRUPLICATION, kwl-drl- 
pl^U'-lh&a. f. The uklng a thing 
fear timet. 
(^ADRDPLY, kwld'-drfi-pl^ >d. 

To 1 feorfold quantity. 
Q^MKE, kw«'-r4. inquire, feek. 
To (^MF, k«&r. V. a. To drink, 

luurioafly. 
<$APFER. kwif-Ar. f. He who 

QiiAGGy. k»*g'-g^ a. Boggy. 

loft, not folid. 
QUAGMIRE, kwig'-mlie. f.' A 

fttking marih. 
OyAIL, kwi'le. r. A bird of game. 
ToCHJAlL, k»l'le. .. n. To tan- 

tnOi, to lofe fpirit ; to fade. 
C$AILPIPE, k^fle-clpe. f. A pipe 

wshwkith fowleri allure quail;. 
QyAINT. kwl'nt. a. Scrapnloufly, 

vancly exaA ; neat, pretty, fob- 

dy ercociuued, finerpaD; afii^aed, 

QPAINTLy,kwi'aM^.ad. Nice- 



QJJ A 

If J exaOIy, wiA ptttjr cUjaotef 

artMlr. ^ j 

OyAINTNBSS. kwi'aunAi. IT 
Nicety, petty elegaoM. 

T» QUAKB, Miu. T. a. To Ouk* 
wkboaU or foar, ta trembk} to 
ftake, aot toba (iriidor firm. 

QUAKE, kwfke. (. A fiiaddtt, a 
trdiBoloat agitatioD. 

OyAKER, kwft'k-^. f. One »fa 
ceftitD reltgidai fed. 

QUAKING -GRASS, kwUn-bg- 
gri). f. An herb. 

QUALIPICATION, kwa-I^^kT- 
Ik&D.r. That which aaketaaypeifoa 
or thing fit for any tbiog ; accom- 
plifltmeni ; abatement, ffiminatioB, 

To QUALIFY.kwAT-lt-ff . w. a. To 
fit for any thing ; to farnifli with 
qiialificationi, to accomplilh ; ta 
make capable of aay em[Joyiiieni or 
privilege ; to abate, to IbAen ; (9 
alTuagc ; XO modify, to regulate. 

OyALlTY, kwi!'-llt-f. f. Nature 
relatively confidered ; properw, ac* 
cident ,■ paracular elB^y ; dilpofi* 
tion, temper; virtae or vice; aC* 
complilfameot, qnalificatioa t cha* 
ra£ter,coinp>rative or reUtive laak; 
rank, fnpenority of binb or AatioBi 
perfont of high rank. 

QyALM,kwi'R>. r. AfbddenStof 
ficknefg, a faddcn feizoTC of fiekljr 
laogaor. 

QUALMISH, kwVm-Idi. a. Scfsed 
witbGckly languor. 

QUANDARY, kwio-di'-rf. f. A 
doubt, a difBculiy. 

QUANTITIVB. kwAn'-tft-fr. a. 
Bitimable according to qaandty. 

QyANTITY,kiv6n-tli-J^. f. That 
property ofany thing which m«f bt 
iDcreafed or diini(ri£ed ; aay inde- 
terminate weight or meafore ; bulk 
or weight} a porcioti, a parti * 
large portion; the meafure of tim* 
in pronouncing ■ fyllable. 

QUANTUM.kwin'.t&m. f. The 
quantity, Che amount. 

QUARANTINE, kwir-rio-ti'B. f; 
The fpace of forty dayi, being the 
time which a IhipfufpeSed ofinfec* 
tion li obliged to fciveu ioUreOaift 
or comncrce. 

o a OyAR* 



L 



■ Q^U A- 

' QyAR&£L,-kw&r'-rll. i*. Abn*I. 
A petty £ght| ■ fcuffle ; a difpnte, a 
' contcfl i a cagfe of debate ; objec- 
tion, ilt-wil). 

ToQyAREEL.kwir'-Hl.v.ii. To 
debate, to fcuffle> to fquabble; to- 
^1 into variance; to Gghtitocom- 

. bat; to find/ault.topickobjeCtioni. 

OyARRELLEJl, k*Ar'.rll-tr. f. He 
wbo qiiarrdls. 

QJJARRKLLOUS. kw6r'-rfl-6a. a. 

• PiCtulAnt,' ea(ily proroked to en. 
inity. 

<^ARRELSOME.kw*r*-rII-ftm. a. 
inclined to brawli, eafily irritated, 

■ irafcible.cholerkk, petulant. 

OyARRELSOMELY, kwir'-rll- 

. l^m-i^/ad. Iq a quarrelfome man- 
ner, petulantly, ctiolerickly. 

QUARRELSOMENESS, k.ti.'-rIU 
f Am-D^s. f, Chtrierickncfs, petu- 

QUARRY.' kH6r'-i^. f. A fquare ; 
game floivn ac by a hawk ; a Sane 

- miiie.. aplacewhereihey dig fton«. 
To Q.UARRV, k*6r'-r^. v. n. To 
. prry tipon ; to dig'out llonea. 
QpARRYMAN, kwAr-r^-min.. f. 

One who dij^s in a quarry. 

QUART, kwi'rt. f. The foorth part, 
a quarter ; the Fourth part of a gal- 

' Ion ; (be veflel in which flrong drink 
\» comtnonty retailed. 

QUARTAN. kwi'r-lAn. f. The 

: fMtih day ague. 

QJJARTAN.kwS'r-lin. a. Returning 
every fourth day. 

QJIARTATION. kwjr-ti'-fhfin. f. 

.;. A cbymical operation. 

QJJARTE.ka'rt, f. A fequrnce of 
four cards. 

CHARTER, k*l'r-t6r. f. A fourth 

. part; a region of the Ocies, ai re- 
ferred to the feaman's card ; a par- 

■. ticular region of a town cr country 
the place where foldiera are lodgcc 
or Aationcdi proper nation i rcniif 

- $on Qf life, mercy granted by a con- 
queror ; trcaiment (hown fay an cne- 

' iTiy '; fdendfliip, amity, concord, ir 
this fenfe not ufed ; a mearmre of 

. eight buQieh. 

ToOyARTER, k*4'r-t{ir. v. a. To 
divide into four paf u ; to divide, to 



break b]r>ibicet lodrnteiAWdiC. 

tinA region! ; to ftadoB oi Mgt 

fbldi^t; to diet; tobearuuif. 

pendage to the hereditity aim. 
QUARTERAGE, kori't-tii-Mth. i. 

A qntrterly allowance. 
QUARTERDAY, kwi'r-tir-fi'. I 

One of the four days in deynroa 

which rent or intereft is piid: > 
QyARTERDECK.kwi'r-iir-dtt.t 

The Aott npper deck. 
QUARTERLY, k*4'r-iir-lt. L 

Conuiniog a fourth pari. 
QUARTERLY. kwi'r-i6r-I^ kL 

Once in a quarter. 
QpARTER MASTER, it»i'r-il». 

m&l'-iflr. r. Onetwboregulauiiki 

quarters of fbldiers. 
QUARTERN, kwi'r-t&ra. f. A|^ 

or the fourth part of a pint, 
QUARTERSESSiONS, k«»'wte 

rtflj"-fttn. f. A court held er— " 

quarter by the jullicei in m 

county, 
QUARTERSTAFF, kwi'r-tii- 

f. A ftalF of defence. - 

QUARflLE,k«J'r-itlc. f. AasftH 

of the planet*, when they artt' 

ligni or ninety degrees difiuti 

eath other. 
OyARTO. kwi'r-tft. f. AW 

in which every Iheec make*^ 

leaves. 
To (XIASH. k*Ath'. y. a. To tfd 

to^uerzej to fabdncfuddealyf 

annul, to nullify, tomakB vail- 
ToQUASH^kftilh'. y. a. T>' 

fhaken with a noife. 
QJJATERCOUSINS. H'-\t 

kAz'nz. f. Friendp. 
OyATERNARY, k*4-iir'-«W- ' 

The number four. 
OyATERNlON, k.i-tit'.nyte t 

The number four. 
QUATERNITY, kwi-lir'-nlt.^ C 

X''C number four, 
QUATQRZE, ki-ti'rK. Cffi 

cards of the fame deoomimi'* 

at piquet, for which fonneeniit 

reckofied. 
QUATRAIN. kwi'-irln.f. A^wH 

of four lines rhyming alieraawfr 
To QUAVER, kwi'-vir.v. tu "^ 

fluke t^e vwx, t« ff^ak vj^ 



Q.U E 

wUi t trmnloai roice : to tremUe, 

to ribraie, 
QUAVER, kw^'.*&r. f. In iddIigIc. 

A Doie e^nal ia time to half a 

craicbci ; a Ihake of the tchcc. 
QJJAy.W. f. A key, ao artificial 

bank to the Tea or river. 
QJJEAN,k»4'n. {. A worthlef* wo- 

man, geoerally a Ilrampet. 
OyEASiNESS.kwi'-z^.ni.. f. The 

ficknefiof a nuufeatcd ftomach. 
QCEASY, kwi--zf. a. Sick wlih 

naafM; fallidiou], fqaeantifli; cauf- 

ing nanfeournerg. 
To QUECK. kill', y. n. To ihriok, 

to (how pain. 
QpEE.V, kivia. f. The wife of a 

Hog; a woman iovefteil with*fo- 



. kw^'o 



To play 



taettueei). 
. <1PEEN-D0 WAGER, kwi'n-dou"- 
l-dzh&r. f. I'he widow of a king 
who live* on her dowry. 
QSJEEN-APPLE, kwi'n-ipl. f. A 
rpedei of apple, 
i QJJEENING, kwO'n Ing. f. An 
; apple. 
• (^g£R, kwj'r. a. Odd, Itrange, 

wiginal, paiticuiar. 
■QUEERLY.kwi'r-lf a^. Paicicu- 

larly, oddly. 
■ QUEERNESS, kw5V-nii. f. Odd. 
■' teia, particularity. 
,- To QUELL, kwil'. v. a. To crulh, 

Co lubdue, originally to kill. 
L QUELL, kwiV. f. U urder. Not h ak. 
: QpELLER, kwel'-liir. f. One that 

cruOiet or fubduei. 
' CgJELQUE CHOSE, k^k'-Ib&ze. f. 
AtiiBe, akkklha«. 
To QUENCH, kwintih'. v. a. To 
extingjifh fire ; lo Aill any paffion 
or commotion i to allay thitft; to 
dellrny. ■ 
ToQUENCH, ka^ntlh'. v. n. To 

coui. to grow cnol. Nolin ufe, 
OyENCH.iBLB, kweotlh'.ibl. a. 

I hat may bs quznchfd.. 
QUENCtiER, k^inilh'.or. f. Ex- 

tinguilh^r. 
QiJENCHLESS. kw4i>Uh'-!«. "a. 
Uncaiinguilhable. 



QUERENT, kwi'-riot f. Tht cm*-. 

plain ant, the plainiiC 
QUERIMONIOUS, kwir-rf-mi'- 

nyia. a. Querulout, complaining. 
QJJERIMONIOUSLy, k*5r-rf- 

n:6'-oy&f-l^. ad. Queruloufly, wiik 

complaint, 
OPERIMPNIOUSNESS, kw5r-t^.L 

m 6'-ny if- n is. f. Com plaining temper. 
QUERIST, k*i'.<l(l.f. An inquirer, 

an afker of queflions. 
QUERN, kwJrn', f. Ahandmill. 

Not in ufe. 
Qyi;RP0,fcwir'-p6. f. Adrer««Ioft 

to the bod^, a waiftcoat. 
QlJERRy, kwir'-rj. f. A grcom be- 
longing to a prince, or one convctf- 

ant in [he king's lUbles. 
QUERULOUS, kwir'-ii-lis. «. 

Moarning, habitually complaining. 
QUERULOUSLY, kwir'-ifi Iftr-I^ 

ad. In aqaerulous manner, witk 

hnbicual complaints. 
QtJERULOUSNESS, fewir'-rii.lfir. 

nc;. (. Habit or quality of com- 

phining mournfully, 
QUERY, kwi'-rf-. f. AqueAion,u 

Inquiry to be refolved, 
ToQUERY.kw^'-rJ-. V. a. To afc 

qucitions. 
QUEST, kwill'. f. Search, >a of 

feeking; an empannelled jur^ ; 

fearcherj, colleflivcly ; inquiry, ex- 
amination. 
To QtJEST, kwAil'. v. n. To go in 

QUBSTANT, kwii'-tint, f. Seeker. 
cndeavQurcr after. Nut in ufe, 

QUESTION, kwii'-tfhin. f. Inter- 
rO|ataTy, any thing inquired ; in- 
quiry, oiiqui^tion ; a difpucr, a fub- ' 
jeA of debate ; affur to be examin- 
ed ; doubt, concroverfy, difpute i ■ 
examinalien by torlure ; Haie of be- 
ing the fubjea of pref^-nt inquiry. 

To QUESTION, k*4i'-tlhin. v. .. 
To inquire; to debace by incerra- 
gacorici. 

To QUESTION, kwii'-tfiifin. v. a. 
To examine one by queftioni ; to 
doubt ; to be unceriain of; to have 
no confidence in, to mention at not 
to bc'trulled. 

QJIES- 

r.:.l.;...l.>.C00lilc 



OyESTIONABLB, kwis'-dhftn-iU. 

M. Doubtfol, di^aiible j fofpici- 

' ouj, liable to falpicioe, iUbfe to 

QUESTION ABLENESS, Itiri*'. 

[fli&a-<bI-D^s. I. Tbc qnali^ cf 

being qurftiODftble. 
QJJESTlONARY, kwh'-liAo^r.f. 

a. iDquiring, aOung queftioaS. 
OyESTIONER, k«ii'-tatn-Ar. f. 

Ad iaquirer. 
QUESTIONLESS, lewis' -tfliAii-Ui. 

ad. Certiinl/, without doubt. 
QUESTMAN, k»fttt'-inin. ) 
qyESTMONGER, k»Jft'- > f. 

nAng-gtir. J 

Stiner of lawfnits or prafecntioni. 
QpESTRIST, kwi^-ulA. f. Seeker, 

purfuer. 
QUESTUARY, kwii'-iii-iT.f. ■- 

biudiou* of ptoGt. 
To QUIBBLE, kwlbl. t. n. To p»iii, 

to play on the fonnd of words. 
QpIBBLB, kwibl. f. A low conceit 

depending on the foaod of word*, m 

QUIBBLBR. kwlb'-lfir. f. A ponfter. 

QpICK. kwlk'. «. Li»iny, not de«d; 
' fwifi, nimble, done with celerity • 
fpecdy, free from ieliy; adivc, 
fpritely, ready. 

QUICK, kwlk'. id. Nimbly, fpeed Jy. 

' readily. 

QUICK, kwlk'. f. The living flelh, 
lenfible partii plant) of bawtborn. 

QpICKBEAM. kwlk'-bto. C A 
fpedeiof wild afh. 

To QUICKEN, fcwik'n. t. «. To 
make alive; lah&ften; to excite. 

To QUICKEN, kwlk'n. r. n. To 
bccotne alive, at b woman Qaickens 
with child ; to ffiofe with activity. 

QUtCKENER, kwik'-r4r. f. One 
who makei alive ; thai which acce- 
lerates, that which (ftuatei. 

QUICKLIME, kwlk'-llme. f. Lime 
unqaenched. 

QUICKLY, lE*!k'-l^ ad. Nimbly, 
fpeedily, aflively. 

QUICKNESS, kwlk'.njt. f. Speed; 
aSivity i keen Icniibility: ftiarpncfs. 

QUICKSAN6, kwlk*fand. f. iior- 
iBg (foi, DiUolid grauid. 



QJUt 

To QUICKSET, kwlk'-«t. V. a. Tft 

plant wiih living planli. 
QUICKSET, kwik'-Ot. f. ling 

Slanu fct to grow, 
_ ICKSIGHTED,kwik-.irte-U.a. 

Having a Ifaarp fight. 
QUICKSIGHTEDNESS, kwft". 

tl'te-ld-nis. f. Sharpficfi of Gght. 
QtJICKSILVER, kwik'-*ll.v&. (. 

A mineral fahfance. memry. 
QUICKSILVERED, kwft'-dl-»ird. 

a. Overlaid with qidcklilrer. 
QUICKWITTED, kwlk-wlt'-M. i. 

Having Oiarp mt. 
QUID, kwld'. f. A morfe] to be held 

in the motnk and chewed ; a fra*!! 

quaaiily of tobacco held in the 

motith. A low word. 
QUIDDIT. k»ld'-dli. C Abbdtr, 

an equivocation. 
QUIDDITY. k«id'-it-^. f. Efleote, 

that which a a proper anfwertotbe 

qaeflioa Qaid e&l a Jchdifikk 

term i a trifling oicety, a cavil. 
QUIESCENCE. kwLis'-rfw. \ f 
C^]ESCBNCY,kwl-4»'.i*n-i^. J • 

Reft. rcpoTe. 
QyiESCENT, kw!-«)'-i*nt. a. Re*- 

ing,not being' 
cayiliT, kwl'-? 

not in Diodon | not ruffled. 
QJJIET, kwl'-et. f. Reft, rtpde, 

tranquillity. 
To QUIET, fcai'-it. v. a. To din. 

to lull, to pacify; to ftill. 
OyiETER, k«l'-*t-ftr. f. The per. 

fan or ihing that quiets. 
QUIETISM, kAf-^-Jam. f. Tni- 

quillity of mind. 
QUIETIST, kwr-it-W. {. OoewlM) 

holdi tjiatreligionconfilttin the inter- 

nal reft and recolleftion of the mind. 
QUIETLY. kwl'-it-I^. ad. Calalf i 

pe^ceablv, at reft. 
QyiETNESS.kwl-it-oi.. f. Oirf- 

nefi of temper ; peace, tranquillity ; 

ftill nefi, cafmncfj. 
QyiETSOME,k«i'-it-ftm.a.C>liB, 

ftill, uudifturbed. 
QyitTUDE, kwi'-4-t4d. f. Rei. 

repofe. . 
<9JILL. kwr. f. The hard and 

ftrOBg feaifacr of du iriif, «f irtick 



,d.i.GoogIc 



fCMtft Bide i the pride or ^Urt dF i 
■ parcnpinB; tbc reed oa which 
Mtvcn wild their thfeadi. I 

OyiLLET. kwll'.llt. f. SabtiUy, I 
nicetj'. 

Q.t/1LT, kwllf. (. A cover nide by 
litcluag one doth ever another wiih 
fome Toft rabftanee between them. 

To QpILT, kwUt'. v.«. To flitch 
ODc EkKh apoQ' tmnhcf with fome- 
thinr loft between then. 

"""INARY. kwi'-nie-^. a. Coofift- 
rofhre. 
jrNC£. kwlu'. r. The tree; the 
£nac. 

QyiNCUNCtAL,kwfi]-k&D'-ft)il. i. 
Hating the form of > qaiiKanji. 

OyiNCUNX, ltwfa'.kAngk(. f. A 
fduHktion of tree*, difpored origi- 
uUy in« fqMte, confiftiiig of fiVi 
Itcci, one u eich comer and ■ fifth 
U Che middle, whkh difpofitioi 
peued »g«)t uid igwo, forini 
fdngion, wood, or wildemeTs ; 
in tweUthi of «nv thing. 

OyiNQpAGBSlMA, %win-kwi 
AAtt'-f-mi. {. The £ril Snndty it 



thing Is 
QyiNAB 

inr of ' 
QUfNC 



OyiNTm, kwln'-thi. f. An *pJ 
right poft for the exercife of dlt- 

OyiNTUPLE, kwlo'-iftpl. f. Five- 
fold. 

To QUIP, fcwip'. v.-«. To rally mtk 
bitter farurmt. 

OyiP, kwlp'. r. A fbarp jeft, « tio^t, 
a {krcafm. 

QUIRE, kwi're.f. A body of finger*; 
a choruit the part of the church 
whece the fervice is fung i a bandlo 
of paper conGftiDg of twenty-fear 
Iheeti. 

To C^JIRE, kwl're. ». n. To fiog la 

QUIRISTER. kwIr'-Hf-iir. f. ObW 
Hfter, one who ling* in concert, ge* 
nerally in divine fcrvice. 

QyiWC. kw4rk'. f.Qotck llroke,ftMp 
iiti fmart Mootj fnbtilty, nicety, 

- uifo\ diftinfiion : toofe light tene. ' 

QUIT, kwlc'. a. Free, dear, dif. 



charged. 
rojQylT, 1 



IvJog'^i-Mr. a. Having five cor- 

qpiNQOARTICflfcAH, kwln- 

kwir-dk'.fi.Ur. a. ConfiBiDgorfive 

anida. 
QUINQyEFID, kwln'-kw^.fld. a. 

Cloven IB five. . . 

Q.UINQyENNrAL, kwlB-kw*n'- 

Bri|. a. Lifting, five year*, hap- 

fning once in five yean. 
OyiNSir, kwln'->^. f. A tumid in- 

fitauaatioa in the throat. 
OyiNT, hint', f. A fet of five ; fe- 

qnance of five. 
OyiNTAIN.kwIn'-tin. f. A pofl 

with a tvrning top. 
(%IiNTAL. k*W.ai I. A hundred 

poand weight. 
QSJiNTESSENCE.kwfc'.tW-fini. f. 

A fifth being I aa e»nd from any 

thing, containing all it'* virtue* in 

1 fnill qnintity. 
QPINTBSSBNTIAL, kwin-tif-ft. 

M. a. Confidiag of qMioicAnce, 

cootaiung the quintefieoce. 



gd. .. Completely, 



_ IT, kwft'. T. a. To difclMKM 
obligation, to make even; tout 
free j to carry thiough, to difchargat 
to perform ; to clear himfelf ofan 
affair ; to repay, to requite; to va- 
cate obligation* ; to pay in obligi- 
tion, to clear a debt) to t>e unta- 
-monnt; to abandon, to foifaket td 
refign, to give tip. 

QyiTCHGRASS, kwlifli'-grii. f. 
Dog graf). 

QpiTli. kwi'te 
perfeaiy.* 

QUITRENT.kwIt'-rint. f. jSmall 

QUITS, kwlti'. intetj. An exclama- 
lion ufcd when my thing ii repayed 
and the parlies become even. 
QiHTTANCB, k.lt'-iin*. (. Dif- 
charge from a debt or obligation, 
an acquittance; tccoin^nce, repay- 
To QUITTANCE, kwlt'-lin*. v. i. 

To repay, toreeompence. 
QUITTERBONE, k«Ii--t&r-bftne; f. 
A hard round fwelting upon tlie Co- 
ronet, between the heel and th# 
quarter of a horfe. 
QUIVER, kwlv'-vtr. f. A cifc for 
arrows. 

(jyiVER, 



Q^U O 



QpIVER, kwit'-ylA. «. KmUe, 

adive; Notioufe. 
To QUIVER, kwfv'-vfir. t. n. To 
., quake, to p\»j With ■ tremuloDs 

motion ; lo Oliver, to (hadder. 
QytVERED, kwl/.v&rd. a. Pnr- 

nithed nithaquivir; fheathcdasiD 

a qoiver. 
QUODLrBET. kwid'-I^-b4t. f. A 

nice point, a rubtiltv. 
OyODLIBKTARrAN, kwW-l^- 

W[.ii'-r>-4u. f. One who talki or 

difpuiet on aay (\ihjtik. 
QUODLIBETJCAL.kwAd-I^-Wi'-^ 

k^l. a. Moc.reilcained to a puticukf 

fubjed. 
OyOIF, kwtn'f. r. Anjrcipwith 
. which the keid U covered ; the cap 

ofa fcrje^at at law. See Coi p. 
To QUOIF, kwoi'f. v. a. To cap. to 

drefs with a hea^-drefs. 
QUOiFf URE, kwoi'f-lilr. f. Head- 
. dr. ft. 

QUOIL. See Coil. 
Oyoi N, kwoi'ji. f. A corner, a a}r- 

ner Aone; a wedge. 
QyOIT, kwgi't. f. Something thrown 

to a great difluce to a certain potnc; 
. th«.d|rcuiof tb« ancients is fome- 
. rimes called id Engiifh Quoit, but 

improperly. 
To QUOIT, kwoi't. v. n. To throw 

quoics, to play at qupiti. 



Q^UO 

To Oyorr, kwrft. r. t. To ArWf. 

QUONDAM, kni6n'-dkn. a. tfaviog 

been fonaeAy. Propettj i Litis 

QyORUM. kw&'-tim. f. Abewh 
orjuftice*, fnch a stunber of aaf 
officers at ii fufficient to do bdii* 

QUOTA, kw&'-ti. r. AAare.apro- 

portion at affigned to each. 
QUOTATION, kwa-ti'-ftifin. f. The 

a& of quoting, Station ; pi^^ 

add uced out of an author a* evUeaci 

or iltuftntiofl. 
To QUOTE, kw&'te. r. a. To dtt 

ao author, to adduce the wordiof 

another. 
QUOTER, kwi-'w-ir. f. Ciier.he 

that qaoies. 
QUOTH, kwft'ih. verb imperf.Qwtk ' 

I, fay I, or faid I i Qaoch he, lifi . 

he, or raid he. 
QUOTIDIAN, fcwft.tid'.yla. a. 

Duly, happening every day. 
QUOTIDIAN. kwi-tid'-yJn.f. 1 ; 

quoddiaa fever, a fever idikhrt^ ' 

turat everyday.- - - . 
QUOTIENT, kwfi'.ftiint. f. h 

■richmetick. Quotient is the mm- ■ 

her pradvced byibe di*i6on of tM 

given onmbers the one by the 

other. . 



R. 



R A B 

To RABATB, rl-bS'te. v. n. In 
falconry, to recover a hawk-to 
, the iiA again. 
To RABBET, rib'-blt. v. a. To pare 
down pieces of v^oad To as to fit one 
anaiher. 
iABBET, rib'-blt. f, A joint made 
by paring two piecet fo that they 
. wray over one another. 



RABBI..rlb'-b!. > f. A A>aor 

RABBIN, rib'-bln. J among Ac 

RABBINICAL, rib-bln'-f-kH. »■ 

Relating to thenibbica. 
RABBIT,Tib'-bit. f. Afcny«*i«^ 

that liveion ^antii sndbantwi»> 

the grooiid. 
RABfllTWARREN, rltf-bit-wAr- 
Ha. 



RAC. 

rfn. f. A paric oc bnovw (br 

nbbiu 
lAEBLE, AhX [. A tupoltvon* 

crnwd, tn iStoMj of low people. 
KAIBUMENT, rib'l-BWM. f. 

Cntii, tamulucHM affemUj of 

BMD people. 
tABIO, tU>'.bld. ft. Fierce, foriour, 

.Old. 

UCE, tlTe. r.. A bniUy dcending ; 
faiinl; dcicniding ; ■ generauon, a 
jjWkfii?e (imily ; a pviiciiUr breed; 
{BiK of ginger, a root or fprjg ol 
dpP*^ a pucicular (Irtagtb or 
jMbof wine; caRteft,ia rotming; 
JMBife QB the Feet; prosreU, 

WORSE, dl'b. h&n. C Hotfe 
Ved toroo fcr ptizes. 
|lCeUATION.il-(i-Bil'-Mi>. t 
jCliilcr Ijke tbai of erape*. 
|CEM!FEROUS. A-U-miC-ir-^*. 

\. Beariiw slufcrs. 

"^MOSE, li ii-nii'fe. a. Full 
dollcrt. 

^BK, ilYe-ir. f. RwDoer, one thai 

aNESs!rr-Vi><*. f- Tbeqqa- 
tf of beiog raC]!4 

1 ri'ic Ing. f. Ruooing in a 
i (cning Koifes to run for a 

iCS, tUc'. r. An engine to tortsre ; 
r«, extreme' p^in j a dilUf, 

Knaaty a portable diflaff, from 
:h'ibey fpin by twirling a ball; 
ftl dotldi M thejr are driven hy [he 
Rnwi ; iaftraaient to lay a fpii on in 
fBii^ i a wooden grate in which 
yy II placed for cattle i arraclct a 

f KACK, i4k', V. n. To ftreao ai 
^uds before the wiad. 
PRACK, tilt'. ». a. To t«riiicnt 
Mike rack; to tonne nt, to barafi} 
nfcnat, to force to performance ; 
Ptolntch, to extendi to defecate, to 
p*" off from the lees. 
piCK-REN r, rik'-i4nt. ' f. ^itini 

ERENTERlTiAVim-tr. , U 
|£w *iio paj) the uitermoll rent. , 
iCKBT. rU'.kti. . f. An irregu- 
[W cUtteiug lUHfct ft coofulcil u\k', 
VOL. It. 



RAF 

in barkTqns language; the inftrd* 

tnent with which playen Mke Una 

ball. 
RAC£OON, rU[-b£'ii. f. A New 

England aMmai like a badger. 
RACY, rl'-f^. a. Strong, firoioys, 
' tafting of the foil. 
RADDOCK. ild'-dltc. f. A bird. 
RAD[ANCE,ri'.d)in». \ . 

radiancy:, .l'-d)*a-f^ j '• 

Sparkling luftre, aliuer. 
RAD[A^f^. li'-iJtM. ft. Shloioj. 

brightly ^arkline, emitting rayi. 
To RADIATE, rf'-df-lie. v. u. T« 

emit rayti tolhine. 
RADIATED, rJi'-dJ-lte-ld. s. 

Adorned with rayi. 
RADIATION, rS-df.S'-ftfln. f. 

Beamy luftre, emilfiun of hyj ; emif- 

iion from a centre every way. ' 
RADICAL, fki'-df.kil. a. t-fimitife, 

original. 
RADICALITY, t4J.d^kil'-It -^ f, 

O.'igi nation. 
RADiCALLY, tid'-df-Wl-^ id. 

OrigJnalU, n-imitively. 
RADJCALNE$S,r4d'.a^-k4I-i>i», f^ 

The ftate of hcing radical: 
To RADICATE, ii.i'.d*-klte. ». a. ■ 

Toroott to plant drrply and firmly. 
RADlCAT]0>J. rid fki'-fk&a: f. 

The aa of fixing deep. 
radicle; rAJ'-dJkl. f. That part 

of the feed n( a plant which be.comei 

it'i root. 
RADISH, rid' dllli, f. A.rootwhich 

i) fomrDonly cultivated in the 

kitchen -garden. 
RADIUS, rl'-dyfi). f. The femi- 
. diameter of a circle ; a boneoftbe 

fore-arm, which accompanies the 

ulna from the elbow to the wrlft. 
To Raffle, rin. v. n. To caft, 

dice for a prize. 
RAfFlS, riri. f. A fpecies of game 

or lottery, in which many flafce a 

fmall part of the. value of fome (ingle 

thing, in cenfideration of a chance 

to gain it. 
RAFT, rifi'. f. A frame or float 
made by laying pieces ot timber 
crofi each other. 
RAFTER. rir~i&r. f. The fecond. 
ary tb»bct* of the Iwufe, the tim- 
»F >ert- 



R A I 

bere wUcb an let' kit« ibc gmt 

RAkTERED. TiT-tiid. «. Biilt »kIi 

. raften. 

RAG, rig'. C. . A inece of cloth 

Uni FfttB ibc kBi a Uneri an; 

ikiog rest aad uucrcdi wom oat 

ckxiw*. 
RAGAMUFFIN. tlg-i-mir-Oa. t 

A pAry Aican fenoiv. 
RAGE, li'dzb. L Violent anter. 

vehcmem hiry ; reheintBU or. exa- 

ttrbation of any thiflg painfol; icn- 

aufiafm, npiare; cagcmclt, ve- 

hemeoFc of mi ad. 
ToSAGE, iiazh. -v. D. To be in 

fury, u be hetted with excclSve 

anger; to ra*agc, to exencirc fmy; 
■ ' to i& with mUcbiei^iM inrpetMO' 

RAGGFCL, :Vdii}i.fiU, a. Furioui, 
vtolevc 

RAGGED, rig'-gltl- ^' I^i^ ■n'o 
UttcHi untven, conGftiv^O^ parci 
almofl dlfiinked j dreiTcd in Utter) ; 
rueer.li not tiqooth, 

RAGGEDNESS. rlg'-|H-r«s f. 
State oF being drel&d id tauer*. 

RAGJNGLY, ri'dsh-Ing-lf. ad. 
With vehement fur/. . 

RAGMA|q. rlg'.min. f, , One who 

, dealt ia rag). 

JIAGOUT, >i-i&'. r. , Meat ftewefl 
and highlj i'eafoned. 

RAQ$TONB,rig'.i!AM. t^ABaat 
fa named from it'* breaking ia a 
ragged manner ; die tloap with 
which they fmoaih the edge of a 
tool new grouDii and left negti. i 

RAGWORT, rlg'-^firt, f. Aplant. ' 

RAiL.ri'le. C A crcl's be«in £xed| 
in the endt of two opiighl poBt; a! 
feriti of poll* conociled witn bt;>nis 
by whifh any thing if caclofc^i *' 
kind oi birdj a woman') upper gar^ 

To RAIL, rl'le- «■ «.. To eodoTe uith 

rail) { to range in a line. 
To RAIL, tl'ie, 9. a. To ule infiileiit 

and reproachful taafaage. 
RAILBR, rfl!;-6r. r. Oaewhotoru!ti 

or defiBCi if* qpprqbriout losguage. 
RAILLERY. rU'.Ur-f.r. Slight &■ 

lift, Cuirica] ipcrnwent. 



R AK 



nio;ltRaiiA. OKtauttHllili 
tbe cfendi. 
To RAIN. ti'De. v. a. Tofonital 

RAtN. fine. f. Jht 

MWthm At dmii. 

'RAINBOW.a'ne-b&.r. ThirW 
femiciiUe of viriaa* tobmt ' 
appear) in fto*'er* weaiW, 

RAi.NDEEft^ rl'oe-^r. C H 
with largfc boraii, Mick, il' 
nortTiern rrgfoni, diVn Ml 
tbxpngh the (coBn. 

RAiniFrfcs^. rrtfe-^i>k t^! 

ftate of being tbamerj. 

RAmW.Vrrat, tl'ne •!-*; * 
Water not tak«n frM^QfApi 
fatttag FoBH tb« cloQdl. 

RAlNf. ti-ne-^ a. StkMX 

toRAiSE.ii'ie. T.fc. TVH 
beavej to let Dp>igbi;»'4K 
build Dp; to exalt to a Ml 
j;reat or illnftritabti ta'M 
ctirftiit valne^ to clevWl 
vance, tb preFft-; to ttiiiiii 
in ailion ; «i inc\t« (b MB^t 
itittlt, to ttir tap; ntoiiifr 
uPi to give beginnif W 
RailH the family'] to U| 
^Ingi to'cdl i&H> rieirV 

' %lb of Tepitnte '-(liAii'i/ 
■frotn deithto Kft.-Wv--'*" 
begin ) to lift np, to tfl 
tocolIeS, to''bbtaitt'a'< 
toco^evt, to iaSbaUe, WlA 
give file to; To RaH^^ I 
pafte into pies whboitkOfci' 

RAI5BR, rj-^.6r. f. t«' 

R*ISlN,rJ'*n.%Ad" " 

k AKE. il-ke, r. AV 
teeth, bj wl^ the 
videdt a! 
wM, gay. liWougfcdefc 

To RAKE, itle. '.> 
irith a fttft; W tfcM' 
violcnc^t ta tciMt«.'la' 
e^er tbd velWdntld 
beap toge^ei antt .eoftir. 
alhip'n OoUiiaM' 
ftiirn. 



rAM 

»l(«p«t n p«'« wuh violNcc i to 

KAOk fi^-Jir. t. Om tlut rtbei. 
&A&W8U.. r^((«-14]. (. A wild. 

MiAU,diiblM«. flebftgtheil bl- 

h*. 
RAKSHSLLY. rtrkw-bil-t- ft- Wild, 

SAEISH, MtcIA. K. Loofe, Icvd. 



j aA(ISUN£S$.il'lu'4lh-Bii. I. The 
dMiirrofbcwf ftkifli. 
TtRALLY.rtf.M. «. a. Topatdif- 

ttDut with rftoric*! mettiamt. 
Tb rally, r4i'-IJ. T- n. To «wn< 
I- .lEM imo ofdcri to exercil* fiori- 



Raw. iIb'. C a •>]« lbr«p; an ia- 
b tisait mA W im hcwV to battel 

I TsRAH, ifn', v. m. Todrivtwich 
violMM. a« ntiib a batteri|ij| lam ; 
Mfin wkhanj' tJiiagdrivaibafd to- 

LToRAMBLB.Tiv'bt.T. b. tyroTc 
IL h Ml aad irr«t:iibrlj, to ^aaiter. 
kRAMRLE.iirn'bl. f. Waadcnitl ir 

RAHBLER, fW-Uir. C Rover, 



^.RMUOOZB, i4rH.b&'% f- A dripk 
' .atkvf wtac, iKMgt, and (ax«r. 
'RAMIFICATION, ri«-iD^-i} kl- 

Ua.(. JKvifcm orfe^araiio* tmo 

brMcbei, the afi of brancbint out. 
ttSAMtfT. Tin''«iji$. v. a. To 

bparate law bnnf be*. 
^k^M^tY»fi|li'■mf^ff^ r.». To 

bepmod imfa bfanclK*, 
r tAUUU. rin'-aAr- r. An valtra- 

^ — t wit h which any ihin^ ^ dr 
hard{ the fttck with which dw cjtarge 
h farced bat ih« gm- 

\- Rammish. i*n'-«Dk. ». stfong 

ItftSoVS. >I'-b4i. a. SMnchy, 
coiittaB a) braachca. 
TaRAUP, limp'^ (.a. To leip 
•U viDlaaa i to climh.at « plai 
RAMP, rima'. t Uap, rpriog. 
KAUTALLIAN. liA-pU'-tyiib 
. A Man wretch. Not ia alii. 



RAN 

RAMPANCY, riia'-ptn-^. f. #re- 

vaknce, exiibeninc£. 
RAMPANT, rdnip'.int, a. Bxabc- 

txAt, overgTOAang rcAraint ; in ha> 

r^ty, Kanpuu ii when the lion 

ii teiied up ia the elcutclieon, a* 

it were ready to combat with hi* 

raema. 
RAMPART. lita'-fin. ? f.Tbe[dat. 
RAMPIRE. rim'-plfe. frbrmorihe 

wait behind the parapet} the wall 

taaad foniied plieei. 
To RAMPART, rim'-p4ri. » .. 
ToRAMPIRB, rJm'-plre. J "*** 

To fortify with rampart*. 
RAN.rin'. Preurii^of a«(i. 
To RANCH, rintfli'. ». a. To fpraia, 

to injoTe with 'violeDt coniortioo. 
RANClO.rJui'-^Lf.T.a.StroDgfcenied.. 
RANCiDlTV, rio-rid'-li*. » - 
RANCIDNESS, rin'-dd-nii. J ■■ 

Strong fcent, a9 of (Hd oil. 
RANCOROUS. (inglt'-6r-ftj. t. 

Maligniint, fpitefuT is the utnoft 

deeree. 
RANCOR6USLT, fiojk'-6r-4f-If. 

ad- Malignantly. 
RANCOUR, rinek'-ir. f. laveteraic 

nah Jollity, ftedtall implacability. 
RAND. tia6: {. A border, a feam. 
RANDOM, rifl'-d&rn. f. Want of 

Jire&iDD, want of rule or atethod; 

chariCCi hazard, roving motidn. 
RANDOM, rin'-dnm. a. Doac bf 

chance ; rOTiag withoat diredioo. 
RANG, rJig'. P'Ctrrlteof Ring. 
To RANG^, ra'ndzh. v. a. To place 

in order, t0 put in ranki { to io<{e 

oter. 
To RANGE, rl'odah. t. a. To rava 

at large ; to be placed io order. 
RANGE, rl'ndzh. {. A rank, any 

thisg placed in a line i a claJi. aa 

ordert excor^oa, wandering ; rooiB 
for excorfioB j conpaA taken in by 
toy thing excdrlive; akitchengrate- 
RANGRR, rrndah-br. f. One ihu . 
ranges, a rover j ibdog that beau 
the ground ;«aoiiccT whoHndiite 
ganR of a forcft. 
RANK; fingk'. a. High growing, 
finwg, kixoriaitti fruitfn), bearing 
firtwg ^laati ; flrong fceated, raa- 
aid; 'high lafted. ftieag la qaa- 

"a litr. 



HAP 

*' liiyt rtKput, bighsHMm; grofi, 

RANK, riiigk'. f. Lioe or men placed 
a-breall;a rowi range of fuDordi- 
Bariou; cUrj, ordert degrceofdig- 
»>V • dienity. bigh place, ai ke u 
a man ofRank. 

ToRANK, rlngk'. v. a. To pUco 
«'br«afti to range in any particular 
clafi ; CO arrange ■netliodically. 

To RANK, rlngk'. v. n. To be 
ranged, to be placed. 

To RANKLE, rlngkl. t. n. To fef- 
icr, to breed corruption^ to be in- 
flamed in body or miod. 

RANKLY, ringk'-l^. ad. Coarfely, 
grofsty. 

RANKNESS. ringk'.nij. t. Exube- 
rance, {opeiR\ihy of growth. 

RANNY. ria'-n>. f. The Jhrew- 

To RANSACK, rin'.flfc. ». a. To 

plunder, to pillage ; to fearck nar- 

loivly. 
RANSuME, rii'-fSm. f. Pnoe paid 

for redemption horn captivity or 

piinifhineiit. 
To AA'NSOME, tln'-iim. v. a. To 

redtemfromcaptinitv or puntlltiRent. 
RANSOMELESS, lia'.fAffl-l^. a, 

F-''e frpoi ranfome, 
R.ANSOMER, ji:.',fbm-ir. f. One 

that redeem*, 
ToRANT. irii*. T. a. T« rare ir 

vwlent or high foandlng language. 
RANT, ii..i'. r. High foDDdlog lan- 



RANTIP0LE,.itll'.^p61e. a. Wild, 
. rnv'ng.rakith. 
RANyLA, .io'.ri-li. f. A fortfWell 

tag, poll'-ffing thofe falivala which 

■re und?r the tongue. 
RANUNCULlfc, ii-i.ingk'-il-I4». f. 

Crowfoot. 

To RAF, lip'- T. n. To ftrikewith a 
quick fmtrt blow. 

To RAP, rip'. V. a. To affeft with rap- 
ture, to ftrtke with et&ify^ to hurrj 
out of himfelf; to (natch away; 
to ftrike with a quick fman btow. 

}LAP. rip', f. A quick finutUowj 
« coaateifcit halfpenojr. 



RAPACIOUS, ri-pS'-Mt. a, Gttt* 

to plander, feinng bj violeate. 
RAPACIOUSLY, ri-p^-Mf^lt. id. 

By raptiie, by vicdeatrobbeiy. 
RAPACIOUSNESS, tk-iXtU. 

n&t. f. The quality of bdngnft. 

cioBi. 
RAPACITY, rl-pii'-It^ f. Add)^ 

ednefa to plunder, cxercilc of pt» 

dcrt rarenoufnela. 
RAPE, rj'pe. (. VioleM 

of cbaAiiy; fomething fuitbd 

away ; a plant, from the Ited o 

which oi) ii expreOed. 
RAPID, rip'.ld. a. Qaick, Mt. 
RAPIDITY, rl.pid'.i[.f. f. Vrtoorn 

fwihoeft. 
RAPIDLY, rlp'-Id-)^ ad. Si.i% 

with quick mocioii. . 

RAPIDNESS, rip'-ld-n£*. C Ctfl 

rity, fwiftnefs. 
RApJER, rj'.pyir. f. Ji {nu&imx 

uTed only in liirDfting. 
RAPIER-FISH, tJP'pyir-fllk. f-TI 

fword-fifh. 
RAPINE, rjp'-in. C The .ft of | 

drringi violence, force. 
RAPPER, rV-p^. f. Om 

ftrikei. 
RAPPORT, rlp-p6'rt. C 

reference. Net aid. 
RAPT, ript', f. A truce, u cdb% 
RAPTURE, r^p'-tflr. (. Eefa$ 

tranfpon, vioksce of any 

palSoR ; rapidity, hafte. 
RAPTURED, rip'-t&id. a. 

ed, tranfported. 
RAPTUROUS, rip'-tfl-rii. a. U 

flatick, tranfpordDg. 
RARE, rS're. a. Scatce, 

excellent, valuable to adisrceftt 

dom toaoi ; thinly fcattereit 

fubtile,. not deafe; raw, aoi Ml 

fubdocd by the fire. 
RAREE6H0W,tl-.rf-fli&.{,-A 

carried in a box. 
RAREFACTION, rJr-*-flk'- 

(. Exienfioo of the parti pf abod^ 

that maket it take op^iwMC n 

than it did before. 
RAREFACTIVE, ^-i-Uk'-ili. 

lending (orarefv 
RAREFlABLE,>dr«'.fr4U.a>i 
miniflg rareCiAita, __ 



R"A'T 

ToRARErr, Tit'.hff.r. : To 

■Hkeihiit, cornrAtj to coAdmfe, 
ToRAREFy, .1,'^.//. r.n: To 

beconKthifl. 
RARELY, rl're-l^. U. Seldom, noc 

oftrn ; fin:!/, nicelv, ■ccu'iicly. 
RARENESS, ji'te~ni>. (. Uncom- 

nsnnel), vilue ariliDg from fcar- 

dtf. 
RARITY, ri' ,h.f. f. UnMBmor- 

Bdi, infnqucncy ; a tnitg valued 

for ii'i r<:a.r^it]> i tUnncfi, fubllety, 

iht contrary to denfity. 
RASCAL, >i]'.kU. f. AmoD fellow, 

ifcnimdre). 
R<i:>CAI.ION.rirklI'-ly&n. f. Om 

Oft<ielo«eft prnplc. 

RASCALITY, ■if-lcil'-lt-^ f. The 

b<T nean people. - 
RASCALLY, lis'-kU-^ «. Mean. 

worth lefi. 
To RASE, tl'ze. ». «. To Btim, to 

Alike on tliefutracc ; to overthroiw, 

to deftioy, to root op ; to blue out 

by rafDrc, to erafe. 
RASE, tI'u. f. A- cancel j t iligbt 

RASH. illh'. t. Hafty, nolent, pre- 

RASH, rlfli'. r. An efflorefcence on 

the body, a breakiog oat. 
RASHKR, lUb'-br. l7 A thinfllceof 

RASHLY, il&'Af. ad. Haftily, vio- 
lently, withODt doe conltderation. 

RASHNESS, rilh'-n^. [. Fooiifh 
• conteaipt of ding;er. 

RASP, liTf. f. A deticioa* berry ihit 
^loin on a fpeciet of the bramble, 
a rafpberry ; a lar^e rough file, 
coannonly u^d to wear »«ay wooJ. 

To RASP, rjrp'. V, a. To rub to pow- 
der with a ve-y rough file. 

RASPATORY, rilp' i-iti-f. f. A 

IA^^R'RY,'r4»^b*r^f. Aklnd 

of bff fy. 
RASPBERRY-BUSH. rl/-b4r.f- 

Ufti, f. A rpeoi'-i ol bramble. ' 
RASURB, (J'-z: 6:. r. The aft of 

faipiog OT fhaving ; a mark in a 

wriiin* where fomethtrg t)M beeo 

ndibcdoat. 
RAT, tit', f. Ad inimil cf the 



RAT 

noafe kM iliit\iiift$i hoiri«i iii| 
Ihipt i To fmell « R»t, to be put on 
the watch by Airpicion'. 
RATABLE, il'u-ibl. a. $et W • 

RATABLY, li'ie-ib-l^ ad. Proper. 
tiooably. 

RArAKiA,t4t-i-l4'-i. f. Afii>«Ii. 
4)uorj prepared from the keriicU 9t 
apricot* and Ipirlct. '. 

RATAN, rit-iin'. I". Anicdiwciiw; 

RAT£,fite {- Pnzf AxedonM^ 
thing : allowance fettled ;■ drgres^ 
C^mpar.'tivr nrighl or vtJue [ quH. 
tiiy ajlignnblc ; ih« which ie» W 
lue; 01 WD ec of dutng uiy ihiAgt 
dcgne to wnich any thing ii donCf 
tax impofedby ttte p«rilh. 

To RATE, li'te. v. a. Tovaluertt 
certain price ; to caidie baAily aa4' 
•rhem-':tly. 

To R ■\TE. li'te, v. n. To nafce M 
eftimair. 

RA'rH.Ti'h. a. Early, coming be> 
lore the ii.i.e. ' 

RATHtit, rJch'-Ur. ad. tAwe wAU 
inglv, wiib better likinjr ; ^rdTofc 
ably to the other, with better re** 
fon 1 in a greater degree ihao other. 
wileiinp'C |;roperly i efpecUII/i 
To have Raihrr, to de^re in prrfs^. 
ence ; a bad cxpreffion, it Ihould !•« 
Will'Rather. 

RATIFICA'UON, rji-^fl-ki', 
ft.un. r. Ttte a& of ratifying, 'coN> 

RATlFlt.R, rit'-*-f!-tr. f. Th» 

perfon or.thing that ratifiet.- 
To RATIFY, rii'-ff^ v. «. T» 

confirm, to fettle. 
RATIO, ri'-flift. f. Proponion. 
To RA I lOCINATli, ti-IhJ-At'.ff. 

.a:e V. a To rtafon. to argue. 
RATIOCINATION, rilhf.ifij. 

1 &'-Ihtin. I'. ,Theaa of rcafontngt 

ttie aA of deducing caii(ieqti4DC<l 

from prrmifci.' 
RATIOCINATIVE, rS-fh^/ii'-fJ-. 

rii-ilv. a. Argomcntative. ad«w 

cing hf progrefs of diicoiitfe. 
RAriONAL.iilh-6n.il. a. Hky. ' 

ing the power of reafoning t agree. 

«ble to re^o; wife, judicioui, u ft 

RvioDgl num. 

iAtzonale, 



R. A V 

dcuU widi rMJom. 
RATIONALIST, rib'. 6i.il -1ft. t. 
■■ One .wfa« pTOEicdtin hit tliff lufi- 

DMu inA pra^u wIrtUy apoo kb- 

Aa. 
JlATIONAUTYrfi-M-DjrJt.J-. f. 

The pot*u o/ruAnbgi tu^n. 

RATIONALLY, rUi'.fin.£I-^ . td. 
. lUafbnaMy, with ic«bn. 
RATIONALN£:>S. rllb'-An-tl-afi. 

t- Tba Sate or' beinit ruiotwl. . 
RATS8ANB. rift-Uoe. i. PuiTon 
• for rati i trfenkk. 
RATTEft^Ni. rit-iin. £ A kiod of 

ToRATTLB,#W. T.B. .To mske 
' m ^uick fliwp mUc mik freftuMt 
■ repctitwiw mCI <olli&o»i ; to ipeak 

caretly and tanfilj, 
JTe RATTLE, [fel. «. a. Tyuovc 

aay thing fa at to maica ^ rattle or 
• ; l^riAit te Abr iritb a at^t, to drive 

with a aoife | to leold. Co lail w 
- WrtW cUnoar. 
RATTL^, fic^ f. A qouk noifr, 

nimbtj' icpcaw) i enpty *ad load 
' laUct ka inftrumciitwhicli agitated 

■ nake* a cUttaring noifc ; a pUoi. 
RATTLeHEADi!3>,rli'i-liM.l(l. ». 



nnfjr empty ftHow. 
RATTLESNAKfii ikl-fnike. f. A 

kind of ferpent. 
RArTLESNAKR-ROOT, litl- 

fnlke-rftt. f. A ^aot, a native of 

Virgiata; tha ladUni afe it «■ a 

certain remedy againft the Uie of a 

ratttcfnalie. 
RATTRAP, i4t'-trip. f. A trap to 

DBtcitrati. 
■ToRAVAGE, »4t'-»HiJi.v. a. To 

lay wade, to fKki to pillige, to 

phiDdar. 
RAVAGE, riv'-vidak. C Spoil, min^ 

RAVAGBR, ii/-v(dzh^r. t. PIuo- 

derer, fpoilcr.* 
RAUCIl y, rl''4t.j. r. Boaiienefs. 

' loud raugh noife. 
To RAVE. lA'va. y. %. To he deli. 

lioai, to uUe irtaaiaoal^ i to bur£ 



RAW 

OQt in'ta'fliriaas c«cUii&nu1t 

n^d ; ts be oNraafonably bed. 
To RAVEL. Hivl V. a. Ta»i 

taog^le, to involve, toperiiiai ra 

iia«(ui»£, tounknib a» to AttdM 

t t«iJl. 
To RAV£L, tivT V. 9. To U 

into per^^t^ or eonfaflM; w 
. workinpet^lerii7,.«ibBfybiii(d/ 

«iik inciRtetn. 
RAVEUN, tib'-TIn. C hforiBa. 

lion, a wotb thit coa&itt af tn 

fiicet, that make a bfieat aBjIct 

coniaoidv called kalf moen ht dl 

foMien. 
RAVEN, rl'vn. f. A lirreWachM. 
To RaVBN. riv'o, v.t teMli 

with gies eageraer* arid irn^q. 
ToRAVEb*. rlv'a.V. tt. To (Hy 
. .uiitti rutadty. • - 

RAVeNOUS, rtv'A- jt. i. Fnigri^ 

vorKtoW, hanf ry lo nge. 
RAVENODSLy. riv-i^. •«!. 

Wii^ rwiag voracitv. 
BAVENOUsVjBSS. TAt'B*H.^L 

Rage fiJr vey, furioat irtnSO. 
KAVlN, riv-.to; f. frrf, fotift- 



RAVtNGLy,trv«.|[.;VI)iaa.1tt 

freney, tvit^ iittn€6fBp. > 
To RAV SH, riv'-lfti. v."*'. The* 
flaprate by fotce ; Xft take aMf hf 

tranfpori^ 
RAVlSH!eR.ri>'-Elh-ftr. r. Hette 

etnbracea, a woi^an bf vialetni 

jopcvbo taket any tbfaskrnt* 

knee, 
R A VISHI N GLV,riv-:r(b.% J^aa^ 

To OHcmity of [jrtAire. 
RAVISHMENT, rit'-lSk-mht. C 

Violation, fbrcibia coafts 

tranfpoAi rapture, J^fiog 

on the mind. 
RAW.ri'. a. ;4otfiMwIV** 

fire; not covered' »ith Aeftitl 

Aire; ifnmatnrb.^ritiftot i 

cd> oaripe in Tkill ( Uedti 
RAWBONEJ>,>&'-b&id. a.' Or* 

ing boDci (uicdiy'MMHll inik 

firtb. 
RAWHfiAD, fS'.lAl.C 

ofai^eflrt. ^ 

RAWLT, 



RE A- 

RAWLY, H'-tf . *d. lo s ttff nftfi- 

Mti udkilfiiilv, ocwl/. 
KAWNfiSS, li'-rit. r. State oTbe. 

lB|ra)(; nnHeiiliiliicfi. ' 
|AK,ii'. f. Ahem ofri^fatt any 

laftre eorpOTcaf «r . inutlcaad ; a 

filkt an kerb. 
To RAY. >4'. T.t. To fflreak, to 

paikuJonyKoet. Not ale4. 
KA^£. il'ze. f. A loot of ginger. 
T» K AZBt li'te. V. », To qveithrow, 

MflMK, to l^kibvcn'; to eSkzt; to 

extirpate. 

a thick hlaJfe and fine edge ured in 
. 0wraig ; th4 tuJlt of a bi>ar, 
IUZ0ftAtLe,.iJ'-z6r^bI. a. F!i 

tpbfthaved. 
M^ORFiSH. i}'-zbr.fllh. t A 

BA. 
;ltA?Uft9, ti'^Iibr. f. Aft of CM. 

lEA^icESS, il'-Sk-ffi.-. C VJit w. 



RE A 

tUng imtten,; to Afcorer if i^ 
n&cn or narki; to leant bj «((» 
fervanOn ; n kmnv Aill^. 
ToREAD, li'd. T.n. To pcrfbra 
tb« aft of, penfirig wiidng ; to b« 
Itudioai III bpolu 1 ta know by 

TCadlDg. 

READ, r(d'. pre» and paff. par, of 

RiAD. 

KEAD.ii^.fuH^f. «. 'SkUAilby 

READEmON. Tr.i.«AAfl>»&. f. 
RecDTei7, ia (rf regunifig, 

READfiK, rt'd-Ar. r. Ofwthacp^r. 
ufoatfy ctiiog ivrtiten i one tadbaa 
in books { onff Mhoft office it tQ 
readprayertla chtlrchn. ' 

RBAOER&HiP.rfd-ftr-aip.f. Tha 
office of l-eadtng ^>rtlfcr). 

RBADILY, IW-^t^ ad. Exp«. 

h>. 

READINESS, rU'-^n^Lf. fispif 
diteacr*, ^romipthvde; t/bftrnt^K 



T«REACrt, ni'Ufc. *- »• To touch' beingreadyor Scfor awjtWng^ fa- 



wm the hand extended; to trrlvi 
, Kf to attato aDjr ihiQg diflant ; to 
fttcK lidm fbme'pTMc; diftani ifnd 
gi»ei to bring forward from a dif- 
■ Uttt ^ce ; to bold out, to ftrj^ch 
fcilh j to atuui ; to penetrate to ; 
ID extend w i to .cateni, to fjire^d 

' To JIEa'cH. ri'lfli. r. n. To be ex- 
traded ) to be extenAed far ; to pe- 
attraie, to l^ake cfforiito attain ;' 
to tike in the hand. 
R^1i;rt,t«'tfli. f. AftofTMcttingor 
bringing hj ezcendoa of cfae h^tid ; 

C«r of readiittg v taking in tbe 
d i power of atuintnent or ma- 
aagemnt ( power, limit of facil- 
tiei; coQtiivance, anful ft^eme. 
deep thought ; a McTi, an ariifice 
to attain Jome 
titeat. 

ToREACT-tfifct-. r.t. To re- 
turn l})e iiopalfe or impt^dion. 

JlEACTlON. i^-lfc-.fcan. f. The 
rraprocaiioa of aoj iiapnlfe or 
fii'Ceinpreli^d, made by the body 
OB which fncb imprelSoD i> made 
AAion and Rea^bn are ettaal. 

.TeltEAO/rffd.T.i, TopervfttBjr 



! 'dilUnt adrautage 



ciKn-, freedofA from1tindetMte'_ 
obAruSimi ftate pf bcie^'w^i^ 
or' pt<epared. ■ ' ' -^ 

READING, itM-ing. f. Smdr U 
bookt, p«rufal«f*>oolt«t '• le^re, 
tf pTPiefliort i {NibHsk twtisl s varia. 
tinn of edpfei. ' ' 

To READJOURN. ti-.WJdtkftnr. 
V. ». To tdjoum again. ' -' 

READMESSION, r*° W=.inW-(l», f. 
Thre art of -admftri«g Kgnin. 

ToRrADMir,tr-*d-iaV.r.>.To 
let n ajiain. ' ■■. 

ToRBADORN, T4'-4-dl'ni. ». ». 
To decorate agaih. to decltanew, 

READY.fid'^J. a. Prompt, not de- 
lading; lit for a purpofe^ notloftek) 
pfe pared .aCcois 111 odated toanydv* 
Agn I wiifing, eager j brint at tht 
pcrint, not diftant, nrari l^dng i| 
h«iM>,iteinto knd jfa^,-ea)y,op* 
po'tune.near t quid(;tiot doncwitlf 
liefiuiutrn; ei[p«lite,naceinbafraff- 
ed; To make &ead7,to makvptf* 
parattoni. 

READY, Tii'.f. ad. lUadit^* fa M 
not m need dcTay. 

READY, Tir f. r. Rndf non«r* 
A hiv word, ' 

.C.O(«i*AF- 



A E A 

t. Second conliritiiiioa. 
KBAl., if-k\. a. N«n fiaiuoai. Dot 

K»|t(i»r)r, true, gcoaioc t in bwi 

ConiTaintt ol litisa immoveable* it 

had, 
XLaLIST, f'jMft. f. Onewba 

koMs ikai univciUi arc rcalitio, 

Md haire an aAual exiAence obi of 
' , the in'a^iution. 
lEALlTy. •ki'lj f. T.mh, 

Kliai'isi not whai iMrtlx (mdm; 

(oaiethinc; intiinficJIy impO'tan 
T«REAUZE,^i-i-;ia . v a. To 

biisg irio being oi a^t to conveit 

money iniu land. 
tfiALLY. ti'il^. ad. Wih adua) 
. cxifteocet tiuly, nutlVtoiicglv; it 

li a dtghi coiiobuauoD of ao opi- 
nion. 
KEALM, ii:n>*. f. A kingdom, a 

Icing's domioioD ; kingly govetn- 

netii. 
lEALTY, ri'-il-t^. I iojraliy, 

LiCde nfed. 
Seam, ri'ai. (■ A bundle of paper 

containing twentjr qttirei. 
To REANIMATE, ri'- inM-miie. 

». a. Torevi^e.toKtlore loKie. 
REANIMATLON, ri'-in-^.irl"- 

fl.&n. f., Tbe adof .teanimailDg, 

Kvival. 
To REANNEX. rA' la-nik*". v. a. 

To aneex again. 
To BBAP, rfp. V. a. To euteoraai 

harvelli ui gatlier, to obtain. 
ToREAP. r^'p- v.n, Toiiarvefl. 
lEEAfER, r£>6r. f. On« that cut) 

Cornat harvcft. 
REAPINGHOOK, ri'p-log-hik. f. 

A hook u(ed to cut corn to Jar- 

teft. 
'To REAPPOINT, i*'-ip.poini". 

V. ^ To appnnt antw. 
REAPP0lHTMENT,Ti-ip-p8bt"- 

■nAnt. r. The ftppoinung again'. 
REAR, ri'r, f. The hinder iroop of 

■A aiDiy, or the binder Une or a 

fl«Ct J the laO. clafir. 
REAR. li't. a. Ra*, half roafied, 

kaUtodaeot earlfr. 
ToREARiri'i. v.a. Torairenp) 

U lift up from a 'all t to bring up 

to ituuuriijr i toeducati, to iuilcua ; 



REA 

lo exalt, to elevatt; toMaltitftAift 

REAR- ADMIRAL, ili-*i'~a)-r^.. 

i. The admiraJ of the third or tail 

divifian of a royal ifct. 
REAR-GUARD, rJVgird. f. The 

guard ih4t JolluMt 1^ main body. 
REARMOU&E. li'r-mou*. i.iy 

IcAtherifcineeii bat. 
REAkWARD,ifr-*4rd.r. Thetaft 

icui'c ; tre eni),ihi;uil,a Craio be* 

b>i d i (he loiter pan. 
To KEASCEND, ri'-if-ftad*. T.fc 



REASON, Ti'an.'f. The power .h| 
whicli man drducci oAc propofiiioi 
from another, or prucerd* fioa 
premilei to conlvquciiccj ; Caafei 

J round orpriiici^le icaulecfideatt 
nal caufe; argumert, grouc.tt of 
perfuafion, motive | clearael* of far ' 
cultiei; right, jafiicei reifouUc 

r claim, jafl praftice; rationale, )iJ 
jiccouBt; uoderaiioQi moderate dtf*. 
. mandi. 

To Et.ASON.r<'zn. V. n. toVlfm» 
rationally, to deduce confcqaeKet 
jufily from premife) ; to debate, »' 
dircourfe, to railc <liliquifiti«u> n 
inakein(|uii!e». - 

To REASON, r£'zn. v.a. Tocx^ 
mine rationally . ^ 

REASONABI.B, ra'sn-£bl. a. HaV. 
ing ihe bculty of reafon ; *eUag*^ 
fpcaking, or .thin kin g*. -rationally l 
juft, ratteoaj, agreeable to reaMi' 
ooE ii&modnafei tolcrab]e>,b'eipg k 
nied'iocrity.' 

REASONABLENESS. r4 m iM- ; 
nii.f. The faculty of reafonjagM- 
ablensfs lo reifun ; mudcratiM. 

REASONABLY, jl-^.-i!a-\i. tA. 
Agreeabl/ lo reafua ; mod'ratdf, 
in a degree reaching to medutctitf, 

RLASONER. iA'»-ur. f. One <Mto ' 
reafont. an arguer. . 

REAbONINO.ifzo-Iag. f. Afga* 

REASONLESS. ilza-Ii>. «. "VoiJ 

of reafon. 
To REASSEMBLE, r^lTftaU 
. T. B. To coUc^Bucur, 

1» 



R^EB 

T.REASSERT. il'.U4ln'. v. ». To 

aflcituew. 
kEASSERTJON. r«'-4f-«r'-fl)iii.f. 

The a& of aS'crtiD); inew. 
To REASSIGN. ■rf'.if-il"iie. v. «. 

To kfigB ■gain, 
REASSIGNA nON, rf'-if-slg-iii"- 

b&n. (, An ■ffignaiion repeated, 

ui appointmem renewed. 
ToREASSUMB.^-if-ft"!!!. t. a. 

ToTtTamc, toutce a«Biii. 
ItE ASSUMPTION, ti'-lS-fhmp"- 

flido. r. The ad of reruming. 
'to REASSURE, tH-if-tbifr. v, a. 

To free ftom fear, lo reftore from 

MrnWr. 
To REAVE, T«'». r.a.ToUkeaway 

bf llcahh or riolence. 
REBAmZATlON.rf-Mp-tJ-ii". 

Ub. f. Renewal of bapufm. 
To REB APTlZfi, r^'-bip-tl'zc. t. a. 

To baptise again. 
To REBATE, rC-bi'te. v. n. To 

blAot, TO beat ta obtDfenefa, to dt- 

■ pri« of keeonefi. 

KEBECK, r^-bdc. f. A three firlnged 

«<tirie. 
tEBBL, lib'-il. r. One who oppofei 

bwfal imborirf . 
To REBEL, [i-bjl'. Y. n. To rife io 

oppofition agatnft lawful authorttjr. 
REBELLER, t£.bti'.I&r. f. One that 

'ebeli. 
REBELLION, T!-b^.l^im^.r. Infur- 

n&iott againft Itwfai authority. 
. ILEBELHOUS, Ti.b4l'-l;4i. a. Op- 

poncDt 10 lawful autbontv. 
REBELLIOUSLY, rf-bir-Iyfif-l^. 

ad. Id oppofition lo UwAiI auitio- 

rity. 

■ KCBELLFOUSNESS. rf-bil'-l^lf- 

tit. {. The qnalltj of being rebel* 

lioai. 
ToREBELLOW. r«'-b«r-16. v. n. 

To bellow in retorn ; to echo back 

■ loidMiUe. 
RBBOATION',rr-b4-i''-fti«o.f. The 

mum of a lond bellowing ibnnd. 
To REBOUND, rf-bob'nd. v. b. To 

fpriog back, \o fiy bade in conle- 

Seace of motiQa impreCcd and re- 
ed by a greater power. 
To REBOUND, r^boifrtd. t. b. To 
fttctberau. to betvba^. - 



R E C 

REBOUMD. r«.bon'nd. f. iTie aft 

of flying back in fdnli^qacace of 

nwtion lefiRti, refilicion. 
REBUFF, tibtir. {. Repercaffion. 

quick and faddcn refinance. 
To REBUFF,r<-t.W. V. a. To beat 

back, CD oppofc with faddcn vio~ 

Icnce. 
To REBUILD, rA'-bild", t. a. To 

re-edify, to reftore from dcfflolition* 

REBI'JLT, ri-bjit'. pr«. tndpart. 

pair, of To Rebuild. 
REBUKABLE. li-bftTc-ibl. a. Wor- 

tfajr of reprehenfion. 
To REBUKE, ri-b&'k. v. a. To 

chide, to reprehend. 
REBUKE, r£-bb'k. f. Reprehenfion, 

chiding cxpreflioii, objargaiion ; in 

low language it fignifiet as/ kind of 

check. 
REBUKER, i^b^-&r. f. Acbider, 

a repreheoder. 
REBUS, ri'-b&). f. A word r«pre- 

fentedby a piaare; a kind of riddle. 
To REBUT, ri-bftt". t- n. T«j«ir» 

back. 
REBUTTER, ri-bfii'-tftr. f. An m- 

fwer to a rejoinder. 
To RECALL, r^-ki1. v. a. To call' 

back, to caK again, to revoke. 
RECALL. T*-kft't. f. Revocatioo, aft 

or power of callinj; back. 
To RECANT, rfi-kibl'. ». a.Tor«- 

tra$, to recall, to contradid what 

one hai once fiid or done. 
To RECANT, ri-tirt'. t. n. To 

onfay what has been faid. 
RECANTATION, t4 kin-tlMhto. 

f. RetraJtiiJnt decUniion contra^ 

didor}' to a former drclaraiion. 
RECANTER, ri-kJmi'-&r. {. Qnc 

who recants. 
To RECAPACITATE, tt'-^l.^^lJ''- 

4--tite. r. a. To capacititc anew. 
To RECAPITULATE, ti'-ki-^t'- 

l-!ite. V. a. To njxu again dif* 

tinfUy, to detail again, 
RECAPITULATION, ri'-ki-plf 

&-A"-fbin. f. Detail r^ated, dif- 

unfi tepeUtion of too principal 

point). 
RECAPITULATORY, r*'-ki-pii'- 

ft-U-dv-t. a. Kepiauog again. 

^•C To 



R E C 

ToRECARRY.tt'-kir.f^.r.tt. To 

urrjrback. 

To RECEDE r«(g'd. r.n. To fall 
back, to retreat; to defift. 

BECfilPT, r*-ii't.f. Tbe«aofrc- 
caiviog ; the plitce of rcCeiviag ; a 
note eiven, by whi^h money ii ac- 
koowlc^Ml to kavc been tevived ; 
reception, sdinilEtoii ; piefenptiooof 
ingredicDtf for any compoiiuon. 

JlBtfiiVABLE, it-fi'w-ibl . Ca- 
pal^tefagiag receiTcd. 

to REClH^i C»'v. V. a. To take 
or obuio anj' tbiag at due ; to uke 
or obtain from another ; to ake anj 
(hiog communicatul j loenbrace in- 
telleanally ; to allow ; to admit : to 
take ■■ inCs a reffel t to ake into a 
ptace or ftate ^ to cucrtaio u a eoell. 

receivednl;ss. ti-a'vd-th. r. 

Genera) illowance. 

RECEIVER, ri-fi'w-iit. {. Oie to 
whom my tbiag i* coiBDiiioicated 
by another i one to whom any tiling 
19 gireo or paid i one wlio partaJtes 
of the blelTed lacrament ; ooe wbo 
M'Opentes with a robber, by taking 
the ^oodg which he ftealt ; the vr^ 
f^ into wfaich tbe diitilled li^iier 
rtowi from [he fiill ; die veffcl of the 
air pimp oat of which tbe air is 
drawn, and which therefore receives 
any body on which ejcperimcsu are 
tried. 

To RECELEBRATE. r*'-ftl"-li- 
brlte. T. a. To celebrate anew. 

RECENCY, il'-aa'-if. f. Newnefi, 
' new ftate. 

RECENSION, tt-Oa'-iilla. {. Enu- 
meration, review. 

RECENT, r«'-(4nt.a. New, not of 
long exiftence ; late, not antique ; 
frcftii not long difiniffed fion. 

RECENTLY, r*'.ftnt4|. ad. Newly, 
frefhly. 

RECENTNESSi r«'-f4nt-n4».f. New-i 
Qe(-, frefhnds. 

RECEPTACLE, ri-ttp'-tiltl. f. A 
ivITel or place inn wbicb any thing 
Is received. 

RSCEPTARY, r4»'-f4p.t*r-J. f. 

. Tiring received. 

REQEPTIBILITY. ti'rap-tf.bU"- 
it-f-. f. Pcffibiliiyrfrecciwpj. 



RECEPTION. T«-ffp'-tb. f. W 
a^of tecciviag; ibe fiateerbo^ 
received ; admrfiioa of 1117 tl^ 
communicated ; readuffiMi ; w 
aaofcoouiniDg; trcatmnt tttit 
coming, welcome cnierliiBaMj 
opinion gensraUr adnitted. 

RECEPTIVE. id^Rp'-tlv. i. tTimji 
the (Toaltty of nlminiag wbit '» coa* 
mDnKated, 

RECEPTORT, rf.'-ffip-i5r-f . a G* 
nerally or popnlarly admitted. 

RECESS, ri-Iii'. f. Retireoint, m- 
ttei: i departure ; place of ra 
ment, place of Kcrecy, pijntf^ 
abode ; feioiffioB or fafpewm d 
any procedure ; removal todiAnct; 
(eerei pan. 

RECESSION, r«-(iih'-na. r. TbiA 
of retreating. 

To RECHANGE, rj'-tfli4''nad.r.id 
To change again. 

To RECHARGE. rf-tarrdib.T.' 
Toacaufe in tetaro} toattadii 

RECHEAT. ri-tftiFt.r. Amof^liu_ 
ert, a lelTon which Ac laa^ 
wind* on the bora when the'WM 
have loS.tbdr game. 

REC10IVAT1ON. if-Oi-j-^' 
<h6n. r. Backfliding, bJlingigtB- 

RECiDIVOtJS. rff-fj-dr-»b..:i 
Subjed to fall again. 

RECIPE, r*s'-(:f-p«. f. "A* 

recipient', i<-j|p'->fet. t _, 
receiver, that to whicb Bif-diif^ 
CDpipaDicated; the veScT into m 
fpiriti are driven by the fliH. 

RECIPROCAL, tt-ilp'.ptMiB. 
Afling in vicilHtude, alternate:') 
tual, done by each to each; Vi 
ally interchangeablr. - . . 

RECIPROCAL!: Y^ti -tlp'-pii^pij 
ad. MntDilly. ioierchangtMUr^' 

RECIFROCALNESS^ •^■'f^ 
kil-D^. f. Mntnal rtvm^ ^^^^^aJM 
nefs. 

To RECIPROCATE. t<. 
kite. r. o. To aa ini 
to aker^Mte. 

REC I PROC ATlON.r«'.bJ^.p***' 
(b&n. f. AlteiutMOi ' ^' 



'R£C1< 



SEC 

(tEdPROClTY. tir-(fftU-h.f.T. 

A natu] marn. 
KKCfSION, ti-tlzW-tn. f. The ad 

ofcBttingoff. 
lt£CITAL, ii.tl'[e.«l. C RepetttioD> 

nheirfal ; en a me ration, 
MCITATION. ii{-ff-d--aAn. f. 

Rrpethion, rchearfal. 
«BCITATIVE.ri(.ft-tl-t«V. > , 

A kind of tnnefiil pronancTaiion, 
■OK Buficfl thw common fpcech, 
ud leiit thkD Tong j chiai. ^' 

To RECITE. ri-A'te. ». a. To re- 
haife, to Tcpeatf to cnu/Dcrate, to 
tellorer. 

fiECITER, r<.sl'te-4r. f. One yvlio re- 

To RECK, rtV. v. b. To care, to 

kefd. Not in v(e. 
To RECK, r4k'. v. o. To heed, to 

me ftr. Out of irie. 
RBCKLBSS, rik'-Mi. a. Carelefi, 

becdleTf. mindleri. 
JtECKLESSNESS, lik'-ltl-Dif. f. 

Cantefliieri, negligeDce. 
To RECKON, tA'n. v. a. To num- 
ber, to connt ; to ttttiem, to accoant. 
To RECKON, rik'n.v.B. To com - 

pate, to calculate ; to fbie id kc- 

coonl; to pay a penalty; to lay 

inSt or dependance upon, 
RECKONER, rilc'-air. r. Oaewho 

cosipates, one who calctilatei colt. 
RECKONING. riW.idttg. f. Com- 

pauiion, calcDlition ; accounts of 
I' debtor and creditor! money charged 

by ^oil ; accoant taken ; eftecm, 

accoDBt, eflimation. 
To RECLAIM, li-ldi'me. v. a. To 

refomii to corred ; to reduce to the 

ftate defired ; to recall, to cry out 
' againft ; to tame. 
RBCLAIMANT, rf-kU'me-int. f. 
' One who reclaimij a contradiAer. 
RECLAMATION. i^k-k1&-mMh6n. 

f. A crjnng out againlt'any thtng ; a 

recliiiaine- 
■To RECLfNE. r*-kH'ne. ». a. To 

Icao back, to lean fidewile. 
^T RECLINE, ri-kll'oe. v. n. To 

ntt, torepofe, to lean. 
UCLINE, ti-Ww. a. In » hmag 

pofive. 



,R EC 

To RECI.OSB, r*'-kl&"M. t. a. T« 

clofe again. 
ToRECLLTDE, r^kl&'d. v.a. To 

RECLUSE. vt-kWt. f. One fliin op. 
one retired from the ivorld. 

RECLUSE, li-kH'i. B. Shot op. re- 
tired. 

RE COAGULATION, rf'-fci-ig-i- 
ll''-fhun. r. Second coat ulatton. 

RECOGNISANCB, ri-k^V.^-ziiu. 
f. Acknowledgment of penon or 
thing ) t>adge ) a bond of record tcf- 
tifying the recognilbr to owe onto 
the recognifee a catf||^gni of mo- 
ney acknowledged u^mhnn of 
record. . '^"^ 

ToRECOGNISE,rik-k6g-ol'ze.».». 
To acknowledge, to recover and 
avow knowledge of any perfeii or 
thing i torevieWfto reexamine. 

RECOqNISEE, ti-k6n'f-2i\ f. 
He in .vhofe farour the bond it 
drawn. 

RECOGNiaOR.i^-kAn-^zAi'.f. H« 
who giTc* the recogoilancc. 

SECpCNlTlON, r«'-kig-n]l]t"&n. 
f. Review, renovation of know- 
ledge; knowledge confiifled; ac- 
knowledgment. 

RECOIL, r^-ko^.r. Arebonnd.the 
rebound of a gmn after jhc dif- 

To RECOIL, ri-koH.T.ii. To rnlh 
back in confeqnence of refiAance ; 
to fall back; to f>it, to Ibrink. 

To RECOIN, TJ.kei"n. r. a. Toona 
over again. 

REC01NAGE,ii'-koi"n-!dah.f. Tbe 
ad of cnning anew. 

To RECOLLECT. r«c k61-«kl'. 
V. a. To recover to memory i to re> 
coverireafon or refolution ; to gather 
what ii fcattered, to gather ag^n. 

RECOLLECTION, rik-kil-lik^ 
th&n. f. Keciyrerf of nocioD, revi- 
val in the memary. 

To RECOMFORT, r«'-k6m"-ftrt. 
v. a. To comfort or confole again ; 
to give new ftrength. 

To RECOMMENC£,r<'-k6m.miiir. 
V. a. Tn begin anew. 

RECOMMENCEMENT, ri'-kfim- 
mini'-miu. f. Thebegjiamnganew. 



R EC 

To RECOMMEND. rUt-kim-miad'. 

T. a. To praife to anoiher ; to make 

accf ptable ; to oft one's intereft with 

another in favour of a third perToo ; 

to commit with prayers. 
;tELX)MMENDABLE, rik-Hia- 

mhd'-^bl. a. Worthy of recom- 

menditicD or praifr. 
RECOMMENDATION. rifc-Wm- 

mJn-ili'-Oifin. f. The aft of mom- 

jneDding ; that which Tecarea toone 

a kind reception from anotbeh 
RECOMMENDATORY, r^k-ktm- 

jnia'-di-iht-f. a. That whicb re- 

commeiKls to another. 
RECOMMENDER.rik-kfim-mind'- 

Ar. f. One who recominemJj. 
To RECOMMIT, rt'-kini-niii', t. a. 

To commit anvw. 
RECOMMITMENT, ri'-k&m-nlt"- 

ntint. r. A commiiineiit renewed. 
To RECOMPACT. li'-kftm-piki-. 

v.a. To join anew. 
To RECOMPENSE, rik'-fc&m-pins. 

V. a. To repky, to reqaite ; to com- 

^nfate, to make op by fomediing 

eqalvalent. 
RECOMPENSE, rik'-kfim-pins. f. 

Equivalent, compenfation. 
RECOMPILEM'ENT, re -kftm-pne- 

mint. f; New com pile ment. 
To RECOMPOSE, ri'-k6m.p6"Ee. 

V. I, To fettJe or qaiet anew ; to 

form or adjaft anew. 
RECOMPOSITJON. r kim.pA. 

a,lth"-bn. {. Conpoftion le^ew- 

cd. 
To RECONCILE, rik-fcin.ine.v.s. 

To compofe difference*, to obviate 

feeming contradiAioni ; to make to 

like again ; to make any thing COD- 

fiftent; to reftore to favour. 
RECONCILEABLE, rik-tin-il'le- 

^bl.'B. CapafaTe of renewed kind' 

nefs; coniifteiit, poflible to be made 

CO nf] Sent. 
RECONCILE BLENESS.rJk-kfio- 

■I'le-ibl-ni?. r. Confifirnce, poffi- 
bility to be reconciled ^ dirpofition to 
renew lore. 
RECONCILEMENT, rifc-kin.sJ'Ie. 
, mint. f. Reconciliation, renewal of 
ktadnef*, ftroui reltored ; fricndfliip 






REC 

RBCONCILBR, ii^.kIiii>srMr. C 

One «hfl renew* fritsdftipbsMa 

Othera; one who difcoien iIk CM- 

fitlcnce between propAfidoM let*. 

XDZ^Y contradiAor)', 
RECONCILIATION.rik-k4ii.dLf. 

A'-lhAn. f. Renewal of fmUufi 

agreement of thing* Setaaoftifft- 

fite. 
RECONCILIATIVE, tik-kba-' 

tlf.f-k.tW. 
RECONCILfATORY,rik- 

•li'.^-i-i&r-t- 

TMding to FecODcile, tutiiiig it 

power of recondlinr. 
To RSCONDENSEy Ti''kia-4iu*. 

V. a. To condenfe anew. 
RECONDITE, r£.k&o'.d|[. a. SccRly 

profdand, afallrafe. 
RECONDITORY, r*.k6n-d!t.ir.f, 

f. A repofitOTT, a fiorehoolc. 
To RECONDUCT, ri-kiA-H^, 

V. a. To condoft again. 
To REC0N;0[N, ri'.k&i.didnV 

v.H. To jam anew. 
To R£CONNOITR£,iik.k{t9-»it. 

T, a. To take a view ofi to obM 

the ftrengidk or poidon of a flcctV 

■*nny. 
To RECONQUER, rt'-kingk'Jr. 

V. I, To eonqaer again. 
To KBCONSECRATE, r*'4V-4- 

kiSte. V. ■■ To coB<Fcrate 
To reconvene, ri'-kia-rftL*.^ 

To fllTemble anev. . 
ToRECONVEY, ri'-kid-vt". » 

To convey again* 
To RECORD, ri-ki'rd.,T. a. Tl 

gi^r any thing. To that it'* wm _ 

may not be loft; to celebrUa, It 

caufe to be remembered toleaii^- 
record; rik'.k'&rd. f. Re^> 

authentick memorial. 
RECORDATION. r<Sk-h^-di'-*ifc 

f. Rememhrance. 
RECORDER.' r^k{l'rd-4r, f. OH 

nhore bufinefj it to rtgifier Mt 

evcptt { the keeper of tlw nfli 9^ 

city ; akind of flotc^ a wiii^tBln* 

To RECOUCH, r«-kon'tfli.f.B.* 
lie down again. ^ 

To RECOVER, r(-k6»'.4r.».fcl» 
reOore fton fidCDcfi ordiforlvV,** 



*J 



RE C 

npmtl UKgaia; M rdetfe } to atr 

u. Mracb, tocome npio. 
TflRaCOVER.rf-kfiv'-fcr. ». a. To 

|>nn(iven from adileare. , 
RECOVERABLE, r^-ii&v'-Ar-ibl. a. 

Pofibk to be reltored from fiduieft; 

pofibic to be regaioed. 
RECOVERY, i4-ki»'-ftr-^ f. Re- 

Sonoen fram ficknefi i power or 

■3 of regaiiiing; the aft of catting 

^u enuil. 
To RECOUNT, ri-fcoont'. ». ■. To 

Hate in detail, to (ell diftiDfUy. 
RECOUHTMENT, ti kont'-aita. 

f. Relation, redtal. 
ItQ:OURSE, rikb'n. f. AppKca- 

lioa H Aw kelp or proieCtioa ; ac- 

RECCURSEPUL, it.]d,-i{-m. •• 

Menoe alienutely. 
RECREANT, i{k''kr«-lat. a. Cow- 

anllj, meanfpiiitrd ; apoflaie, falfe. 
T«RECREATE,rik'-kf< Jce. ». «. 

Torefrdh after toU.to amufe ordi- 

Tttt in weannefs; 10 delight, to 

gnb^ ; to relieve, to rerive. 
UCREATJON. *ik-kri-i'-ih6i>. f. 

Relief after twl or pain, amuCMnent 

ia forrow or diltrefg ; refrelbmeot, 

amuremeat, diferGon. 
RECREATIVE, r*k'-kr*-i-tlr. a. 

Refidbiog, giving relief after la* 

bMfor pain. amuGng, diverting. 
: RECREATIVENESS, rib'-kri-i- 

iJr-rii. f. The quality of being re- 

cnatire. 
i RECREMENT, rik'^tt mint. (. 

firofi, fpnme, fuperflooai or nrdefg 

pwti. 
RECREMENTAL. lilt-kri-T 

•h'-Ol. . I 

RECREMENTITIOUS, lik- f '• 

U mja-iflh'.bi. J 

Droffr- 
To RECRIMINATE, i4'-krlin".(n- 

ite. V. a. To rcioro ooe accnration 

with aootber. 
RECRIMINATION, t«'.fer*m.In-a' 

li&a. r. Return of one accufation 

•iih aootber. 
RECRIMINATOR, ri.fctlm'-fn-i 

Ar. f. He that retuni* ooe charge 

Mib awitbCT'. 
UCRUtmSCENT, rf'.kr&.d4."- 



R EC 

Rat a. Growing painful or violMt 

To RECRUIT, rftkrfc't. t. a. T» 
repair aojr tbiog wafted by new fup- 
pliei ; to fopply an army with new 

To RECRUIT, ri-ktfi't. v. a. T« 
raife new foldierf. 

RECRUjlT. T4-k(i't. f. Supply of 
any thing walled ; a new (oldier. 

RECTANGLE, rik-ting'gl. f. A 
figve which bai ooe angle or nor* 
01 ninety degree). 

RECTANGULAR, riW-tiog'-gS.Iir.' 
a- Right angled, having anglea of 
ninety decrees. 

RECTANGULARLY, tik-ilog'-ei- 
ilT-\f. ad. With right anglet. 

RECTIFIABLE. rtk'.i^-(l-iU. a. 
Capable to be fet right. 

RECTIFICATION, lik-if-f^-W: 
fb'in. f. The »Q of fetting right 
what 1! wroig ; ia chymiftry. Rec- 
tification )i drawing any thing over 
again by diflillatton, to make it yet 

RECTIFIER, rilt'-tf-r^.Jir. f. One 
that r«difie» ; an inftrumant to de- 
termine the variation of the coonpffi. 

To RECTIFY, lik'-tj-if. v. a. To 
make right, to reform, to redrer* ; 
to exalt and improve by repeated 
difliltatinn. 

RECTILINEAR, 
yir. 

RECTIUNEOUS, . 
y&*. 
ConliAing of right line) 

RECTnUDE, r*k'-tJ-tiJ. f. 

Straltnerj, tibt curvity ; upright- 
x^fCi, freedom from moral oMiqnity. 

RECTOR, lik'-iiir. f. Ruler, lord, 
governoor ; parfon of an uoimpro- 
priated parlfb. 

ftECTORlAL, riU-ift'.rJ-SI. a. Be- 
longing to a rcAor. 

RECTORSHIP, r^k'-t&r-lhlp.r. The 
rank or office of rt&oT. 

RECTORY. i4k'_tir-y. f. A Reflory 
or parfonage i) a fpi.-itual living* 
compofedof land,' tithe, and other 
oblatkm) of the people, feparate or 
dedicai^d to Goa in any congrcg^- 
tioa for the fcrvicc of bit church 
there. 



, r«t.tJ-IIn;-^ 
rs, rik-i^Un'- f ■ 



« E D 

Attt, tnd for ika mutittuanee it 

the minifter thereof. 
RECUBATION; T*k-kft W-ihin.f. 

The aftof Ifingor tcanine. 
AECUMB6NCY. rMcAm'-b«n-f^. f. 

The poffare of lying or leBUDg ; 
"(eft, repofe. 
RECLMBENT, r£ k6m'<binc. *. 

Lyine. leaning, 
RECOl'ERATlON, rf ki-pir-S'- 

fti&n.f. Thcrecoverrof ■ thine toft. 
■ JlECUPERATIVE,.*-ki'-F4i 



E,.Mi'-F4r.i-^ 



RECUPERATORV, 
A-tlr.^ 
. Belonging to recovery. 

To RECUR, it kir'. ». n. To come 
back to the thooght, to revive m the 
mind ; to have recourle m', to take 

ToRECURE, r^ki'r. v. a. Tore- 
cover fron ficktif ft oi laboor. Not 

JIECURE, r£-k('r. f. RecoTcry, re- 

RECURRENCE.r«.k6r'.riM. X , 
RECDRRENCy.ii-k4r'.rftii-/J.i ■■ 

Retant. 
RECURRENT, r*-kfir'-itiw. a. Re- 

luiniog from time to time. 
RECURSION. r*-kir'.fli4B. f. Re- 

RECURVATION, rf-ktr-vj" 



i, rl-.ktr-vj".^ 



RECURVITy, 

Ptoxore backwird). 
RKCKRVOUS. ri-kit'-vftt. a. Bent 

backward; 
-RECUSANT, rik'-tft-iint. f. One. 

that refufea any term of commuDion 

or itKittj. 
To RECUSE, i«-kn'z. v, n. T«rF- 

fafe. A juridical word. 
RED, i4d'. a. Of the coloar o! 

blood, one of the primitive coloon^ 
REDBREAST, red'-brid. f. A fmill 

bird, fo nxra^d from the colooi of 

it's breaft, called alio a Robin. 
REDCOAT, i^d'-kftte. T. A luune of 

contempt for a fotdier. ' 
ToREDDEN/rid'n. v.«. Tomafcc 

red. 
To REDDEN, rid'n. t. d. To grow 
- red. 



RED 

REDDISH, rUVdJIh. a.Soaie«kutd. 
REDD1SHNES5, rid'-dHh-iJi C 

Tepdcncy to reduefi. 
REDDiTiON, rid-dja'-iu. f. Re- 

ftitation. 
. REDDiTIVE, tid'-dl(-l». a. As- 

fwering to an interrogaovr. 
REDDLE, t^cH. f. A loft.hewriU 

marie, ufed in colouiing. 
REDE, r£'d. <. Coaofel, adnn. Ok 

ofnfe. 
To REDEEM, il«l*'m.T.4.Tom. 

fbm, to relieve froM an; tUag tf 

paying a price ; to refcge, to itK' 

ver} to make amendi for; to faf 

an atoiMnienti to fave ibc mi 

from tliecsrfe ofliD. 
REDEEMABLE, lA-^'iaM. i. 

Capable of redemption. 
REDEEMABLENESS, Tk-it'aM- 

vk». (. Tke flatc »f beiRg tedmb 

able. 
REDEEMER. tiU'm.ir. f. CM 

who raofoms or redeemi ; the &k 

viour of the world. 
To REDELlVBR,r«'.di-ll*''-6r. T.I, 
I To ddiver back. 
REDELIVERY. re'.dt.ll«''-tr-t. C 

The aa of drlivcring back. 
To REDE^MND, i2'-dJ.Bl''ii 

v. a, I'd demand back. 
REDEMPTION, rt-dAm'-ib&B. i 

Rar.fcm, releafe; purchafe of Gol'l 

favour by the death of Chrift. 
REDEMPTIONAL, i^-dte'-ftb* 

tit. a. Relating to redemptiop. 
REDEMPTORY. i^-itrn'-Ar-f. i. 

Piid for nnfom. 
REDHOT, (|id'-h6c. «. Baai» 

.ledneft. 

REDINTEGRATE^ li-dW-a-pht, 
>. ReSored, renewed, msdeoew. 

To REDINTEGRATE, rf-Jb'-tl- 
grate. V. a. To renew, to rcAore. 

REDINTEGRATION, ti-&>-A- 
^iS'-lhAn. f. RetMvaooD, reft«i>- 
ttoo; Red integral too, diyoili tJL 
the refloring any mVta' hoi ' 
matter, the form of wUch hai _ 
drftroyed, loit'ifotmer auareBi 
conftitmioo. 

REDLEAD, rid'-l£d'. f. Ulnitm. 

REDNESS, rid'-nit. C Tbe^«EV 
of beuie nd. 



ftfiO 
Redolence. ridt-a-Hni. •* ; 

SBDOLENCY, rW-fc-Wn-f^ C '■ 

Street (cm. 
To REDOUBLE, ri-dabl. v. a. To 

ttptu often ; 10 increafe by »ddi. 

lion of the fame qaucicy over and 

orer. 
To REDOUBLE. rf-d6b'l. t. n. To 

become twice a* much. 
REDOUBT, ri-dooi'. f. The out- 
work of a fiirtificaiistr, ■ fortr«f"». 
UDOySTAflLE. rf-door'.iW. a. 

Pormtdable. terrihleio foei. * 

lEDGUBTED. ri-doot'-id. a. Dread, 

awhl. fbrtnidabte. 
ToREDOUND.ii.doa'nd. ». n, T* 

be Cut biclc by rca^oA i to condnce 

ia ibe conreifaence. 
ToREDRfibS, r*-dft,'. T. a. Tofet 

ligb: ; to unend i to rekeve, to re- 

taedy, to eale. 
lEDRESS. Ti-6\i,'. f. Reformation/ 
, imeDdmeDi; relief, remedv; one 

wbogtvei relief. 
KDRESSIVE, r*-drft.'.(rT. a. Suc- 

roatifig, affbrdlTig remedy, 
KDSHANK, tii'-Odr,^ f. A 

bird. 
lEaSTREAK. rH'-«rffc; t. \Ati 

»pple, cider frwt; dder prefTed 

Iron Ibe redSrcak. 
Ta REDUCE, rfi-dfi'j. *. a. To 

Mag baclr, Obfolete ; to bring to 

tie totmer (late j tir rEfomi from anj 

difotder i to bring into aity flate of 
on': to de» ■ ' 



(irsiaution'; to degrade, to impair 

*« dignity i to bring into a^yftate 

of BiMery or mennnefa ; to fubdse : 

' to fubjeQ to a mle, to brine ioto a 

»EDUCEMENT, ri-dfiY-mint. f. 
Tbe »a of -briogiBg back ; fttbia- 
'Hi reforming or dimiiulhiDE. 

UeuCER,»i.di'.ffir. f. One that 
reducef. 

UDUCIBLB, r«-dfi'-s!bl.». Poffible 

^ to be tedttoed. 

REDUCIBLENESS. radfi'.i!bl-r*j. 
f. QaMity of being reducible. 

HEDUCTION, Ti'<ftk'.lb4n. f. The 
^ of reducing; in ariihraeii<^lc, 
Redaftum brings lira or more nirm- 
«n of dtfTerent drnomioauoni' intp 
Wdeagminitton. 






HE £ 

REDUCTIVE, iSJfik'-tff. a. H»r- 

ing the power of reducing. 
REDUCTIVELY, r«-d6k -tlv-I^ ai.. 

By reduflion, by confequence. 
REDUND.ANCfi, i4-d6<i'-din!. 1 
REDUNDANCY, ri-d&a'.din-S- f.; 

if- 3 

So peril uity, (tiperabaa dance. 
REDUNDANT, r*d6n'-d4nt.«.. Sa-i 

perabundanl, -e;^ libera nt, fuperflo- 

909 i u&ng more word* or imagef 

than are nfeful. ' 

REDUNDANTLY, r*-dftn'-d*M-1^. 

ad. Saperftuoally, ftiperabundantly. 
To RrDUPLlCATE, ri-dft'.plj- 

hSte. V. a. To doable.. 
REDUPLICAT40N, rf-dfi'-plj- 

kS'-fh^n. f. The aa of doubling. 
REDUPLICATIVE, i* dfi*-p!^- 

kA-t(v. a. Doable. 
REDWING. .«'-wIng. f. Abird. 
ToREECHO,.-6Ult"-k4. r. n. T# 

echo back. 
REECHY, ri-tft-f . a. , Smole/, Csoty, 

ReEd, ^'d. f. A hallow knotted 
flalk, which growl in wet grouodt ; 
ftrawaathrelhed; a Imall pipe; a* 

REEDED, r^'d-ld, a. Covered witk 

REEDEN.ri'Jn.a. Confiftingofreed*, 
ToREEDfFY, rfi'-W'-^.ff, v.a. T» 

rebaild, to bai'd again. 
HEEDLESS, jcd-lij. a. Being with- 

out reeds. 
REEDY, ri'd-^. a. Aboandtng wkh 

reedt. 
REEF, ri'f. f. A rowof eydethcdea ia 

t fail, tvhh fmati ropei paffing 

through them, -by tying which the 

ftirface of the fell ii diminiihed ;> a 

chain of rocki lying near the furfacc 

of the water. 
ToREEFi ri'f. v. a. To leffen the 

furface of a &)1 by taking up • 

reef, 
REEK, r<'k. f. Sitwke, tteam, vspMrj 

a pile of corn or hay. 
To REEK, rt'k. v. o. To finclte, t« 

HeaR), to emit vapour. 
REEKY, tfk.^. a. Smokr. tuned. 

black. 
Reel, rf I. f. a tonnits frame opo* 
nhick 



RE F 

«4iick jam U wtmad into Ikeim fro* 

thefpindle. 
.To REEL, i^r. w. ■. To gather jaia 

off die rpindle. 
To RKELf rfl. r, b. To (Ugftr, eo 

ucUae ia walkinf . firft to ose fide 

utl tlien to the other. 
ToREgLECT. i^i-Ukt". T.a.To 

dcA Main. 
.KEELECTION, ri'-i-lOr-Bi^ f. 

Repeated elision. 
REEMBARCATION, W- Im-Ur- 

kl''-ai&B. r. The a& ofnenbaHcmc. * 
T*REEUBAR£. r«-im-U'rk. *. d. 
- TaeoonboardaQupareo'd tioie. 
ToR££MBARK,'r«-J<ii-bi'tk. v. a. 

To pvt on board ■ thip a iecood 

tine. 
To REENACT. ti'-ln-iki". ▼. n. 

To caaA anew. 
To REENf ORCE. r*' io-ft"rfe, t. a. 

To itrenMhen with new afiillance. 
^EENFORCEMENT, i^'.lo-li'Vfe- 

n^nt. {. iftcShtZa»ace. 
To REENGAGE, ri'.lq-£i"dzh. v. a. 

To cKgmge Bgsin. 
REENCAti^EMEiNT, li-Io-grdzh- 

nihii. r. A Fcneived engagcmcni. 
ToRtEN;jOV, li'-lD-dihoj". ».a. 

To <d]o7 aiMHT or a fccoDd i!nie. 
REENjOYMfeNT, ti'-In-dzhoy". 

fiiiai. r. H«oewed enjojrmeni. 
To REENTER. r«'-4n''.ifir. ».a. To 

eoter agaio, to eocei- anew, 
. ToREENTHRONli, ri' Jn-ihT6'«: 

V. a. To replace in a throne. 
RRENTRANCK. it -tn'-uins. f. 

The a& of CDtcring again. 
REERMOUSE, ti't-raoM*. f. A bat. 
To REESTABLISH, ti'-tf-xiit'.lhh. 

V. a. To elUbUlh anew. 
ilEESTABLlSHiiR, ri'-if.iSbMllh- 

itf. f. One that re.elUblilhca. 
REESTABLISHMENT. ti'-if-ilb"- 
' llfh'inent. T. The aa of ^e-ellabiilh' 
ing> the llace of being le-eflablifhed, 

rciUuratioD. 
REEVE, ri-v-f. A fteward. Out of ufe. 
REEXAMINATION. li'-igz-im- 

i.Da"-fli6a. f. A teoewed cxamina- 

. To REEXAMINE. rr-*gx-iin"-in. 
r. a. To examine anew. 
TeREfECT, i4-ftki'. t. i, Tore- 



R EF 

- frcfli, to reflore after hBa|erar{|k 

RRPECTION. li-aWMn. f. V 

ficQiineot after hunger or UOfiti. 
R EFECTIVE ,r«- flk'-tI».a.Relrdhiiifr 
REFECTORY. li-Hk'-iJlr-J. I 

Room of refrrlbmeot, eanng room. 
To REFEL, li-ftr. ». a. To nku, 

to rrprcft. 
To REFER, r^-ftr*. ▼. i. To &bik 

for iaiorm^Doa or judgroeDt; to 

betake for decifion ; to r^nce id, a 

to the vlfimate <dJ ; to reduce ti ta 

acUfj. 
To REFER, ri-ftr". w. d. To rtfpea, ' 

to have relation. 
REFEREE, riUr I', f. One towbm 

anv thing it leferred. 
REFERENCE, rcr-fSr-iu. f. Rtb* 

tion, refpcA, allnfion to j dilbilEai 

to another trihuDiI. 
REFERENDARY, Tif-h-iu'-ii'-f. 

(. One lo whole deciliao iity ihBf , 

To REFERMENT, ri'-ife-Biil*. 
V. a. To feraient anew. 

REFERRIBLE, ri-iir'-riM, a. ft- 
pable ^f being coalidered ai iB it- 
lation to fomcthine elfe. 

To REFINK, ti-n^M. ». a. Topo- 
rifjr, to dear Irom droT* and tjat" 
menc j to make elegant, to polilh. 

To REFINE, ri-flne. t. n. Toiaw 
prove in point of accnracj or deS- 
cacy; to grow pnre; toa^editKet)'. 

REFINEDLY. ri-f I'ud-lJ^. ad. Wi* 
affe&ed elegance. 

REFINEMENT, i^-ft'oe-miot. f. 
The a£l of purifying bjr deuiag 
iMf tluDg from drofti improvcntK 
ia elegance or purity ; artificial pnC' 
ticej affcQation of elegant impHK*- 

REFINER, ri-fl'DC-Sr. f. Pnrifiw, 
one who clear* from drofs or rccrt- 
ment; improver ia dejrance ; in- 
ventor of fuperflaoui fubiutie*. 

To REFIT, ift-f It'. ». a. To repw, 
to reflore after damage. 

To REFLECT, r4-flcki'. r.a. T« 
thiow back. 

To REFLECT, r«-Bikt': ».». T« 

throw back light; to bend back) 

to tluow tuck tiu thoughu npos Aa 

faS 



, jyyt etm thenlUm y tp conEder 
tattatfiy; to iKrbw repi;(v^ or 
ttwbrej to bfiof rfproacfa. 

mifT^N:^. i4^itVtint. a, 
Baduig back, Jlyine back. 

»& o[ tii^wi^ ^ck I ite *d of 
hesdinghiKk; ti^ftt which it neflca- 
ti i [bnqghl thrown back upon the 
|>fi ; th^ ■^lifW <4 the tprad uppr 
itTtlf; a'tienUve coiilidentiqD ; «n- 

. Hut. 

SEi^LECTlVE, r^-aik'.-t(v. a. 
Tbrowing bafk im4g£<-i wofidpr- 
Hj^tluagt pail, confideiioj (^e of e- 
tiDoni of me mind. 

*WLeCTO.(l, r«-fltk:-i6r. f. A 
coaEderer; aB/. tbing thai re- 

KHEX,ri'.^k», a.Elirea?d bKk- 

< Willi 

MfLEX. T4-fl*k»'. f. Jlrf^aioiw 
M' f- Tdc qoalit/ of beiD^ re- 

; »8PLEXlBLE.j«-fUk)'-lbl,"a. Ca- 

p4le 10 be thtQwe buk. 
MFUXiVE. r^DikV-iy. «. Hav- 

in refpea ro bautlHBS nft. 
UrtEXlVELy. rA.flikk'-ly-l^,ad; 

ll ■ backward direfiioo. 
KKFLQ^T, -i'-mt. i. £bb, rt&ax. 
WfLORfiSCaNCE. ri,fl4-i4»'^ 

flni. (, The ad of begiimipg to 

MnTom agaiq- 
TaiEFi.OUaiSU,ri'.flu[".tlfii.v.a. 
, To Souiiib anew. 
To REFtOV/, (tai'. ». D. To flow 

bick. 
UFXUENT, rif'M-iat, i. Rua- 

mtaX. TJ'fl&x.' f. Backward 

cMrk of w;mi«i- 
ToREFQClt-tATE.rifti'-dl-Ute. 

v-.a. To renpvate ftrcagtb by K' 

/rcfitmpikt. 
HEFOCILLATrON, rf.fif.iB-U'. 

Ui< C ' R^itontkm of .ftrcit£th by 

KAxOuDcat. 
To REto&M, li-fi'm. t. a. To 

^Dfre from wane to benar. 
roREfORM. li-li'nn. v. b. To 

po« bttKr. 
KEF 'KtAM-ii'm. f. Ucfbnnation. 

■tot. II. '^ 



R^E P 

REFORMATION. i4r.^'Bd^flAn. 
f. Cliaogc ftaia woiSe lo better; 
Uicckn^of j-eligion from tbe cor* 
raptioDS or popery to it's priinitive 
Kate. 

REFORMER, ri-fJ'tm-V- f- ©ne 
who njakca a chap^ fo( the better, 
aa-.afliender ; one . of th^ who 
changed religion from pOfllh CQr- 
nipddDH tad loncvatiofia. 

Ta REFRACT, ri-frikt'.;*. «. To 
brtak tbe nacural-coiirfe of ra.y$. 

REFRACTION, ri.frik'.fliin, T, 
Tbe.iocHfvatimi ar«buige of deter- 
miostion in -the body atoved ; in 
diop^icki, <i » tbc Vatiuion .of a 
ray of if^t . frant that rJght tine, 
whicb it nrould have ()(ficd Mt ini 
had nut tbe deofity of tht ^icdjaia 
turned it alide. 

PFRAGTJVE, rt-ffikr.d».a,f^)I- 
ing thq power of refrafliaDi * 

REFRACTORILV, ii-frW-tiiT-f. 
If.ii. OMinately. &i)bbarn)y^ p«f 
verfely. 

REFRACTORINESS-, r^^ftik'-ifir- 
f-ri>. {. Sullco obftinacy, 

REFRACTOaV. r^ frl^'-tur-j', a. 
Obltinaie, perverfe, conlunaciopi^ 

REFRAGABLEv i*f-f-4-giW. -^a. 
Capable of coofutaiioD and coKvfc-' 

ToRtBRAIN. ri-friW V. a. To 
hold backi to keep from a^titm. 

To RKFBAlN.ri-frJ'ne. V, n. Tofor- 
bear, to abftatn, to Ipare. 

REFRANGiBlLltY.ri' frln-^e)- 
bU"-Jt-^. {.• '^tc/'rangibijiiy ot ihe 
rays ot light, is iheir dVpoJuion to 
be refraded or turned tnp of tl^ir 
way, in pa^ng oui ol one -Iranfpa- 
rent body or Aicdiuoi-info anolher.*- 

REFRANeiflLB,r4.irin'.d:^lbl,-a. 
Turned QUI of their comfe. in pafi"- 
ing frottt CDS medium to anoth^. 

REFRENAtlON. i4f-fr*-a'-(h6n. 
f. The i& o( relUaining. 

To REFRESH; riirifli'. t. a, Jo 
recreate, to relieve after ffi/t ; to 
improve by new touches aoy thing 
imparrd.; to refrigerate, to copl. * 

REFRESHER, r4-friih'-ir. i. Thai 
which rcfrclh-'t. 

REFRESHMENT, li-friih'-inint. f. 
a. II , Relief 



Y.tJ.ftldik'-f * 



R E F 

It elieF After pahi, want, or Titigiie ; 

tbu wbich gi*n rclicF, «s food, r^ft. 
REFRIGERANT, li-hUxW-tt-iat. 

a, Cr«ling, niiiT^sring heat. 
To REFRIGERATE, li-frUih'-ir- 

Ite. V. a. To cool. 
REFBIGERATrON. it'-Mizh-tr- 

I'-Oiin. f. The aa of cooling; The 

ftate of being cooled. 
REFRIGERATIVE. ri-frldah'- 

ir-i rW. 
BEFklGERATORY, 

Ar-i-ifir.f 

Cooling, ha.ving the powcrtocoo), 
REPRIGERATORY, rl fr{dzh'-4r- 
■ J-i6r-^. f. That pan of adiftilling 

veffe! that ii placed aboni the head 

of a dill, and filled whh water to 

coo} the condenfing Tapoorg; any 

thing internatl;! cooling. 
•RBFRIGERIUM, rif-fr^-dzM'-rf- 
. iuo, {. Cool refrcftment, refrige- 
ration. 
HEFT. rift'. pr«. ft part, of Reave.. 
REFUGE, rir-lAdah. f bhelier 

from a»y danger or diflrefj ; pro- 

te£lion, that wbich gives (belter or 

proieQjon, refbarce ; expedient in' 

diftrefs. 
ToREFUGE. rir-fftdah. T. a. To 

ftelter, to pro left. 
KEFUGEE, rif.fft-dzhi'. f. One 

wSo flies lo ftieltef or proteftion. 
REFULGENCE, rj fil'-dzhins. f. 

Splendour, brightnef!. 
REFULGENT, r«-ftl'-d*Wnt. a. 

Bright, glittering, fplendid. 
REFULGENTLy,r*-ffii'.d«bint-lf. 

adv. In s Diining in*nner. 
To REFUND, it-ihnd'. v. a. To 

pour back ; to repay what i: receir- 

cd, to reftore. 
REFUSAL, r«-f6'-2*l. f. The aft of 

refufing, denial of any thing de. 

manded or folicited ; the pre-emp- 
tion, the right of having any thing 

br fore another, option. 
To REFUSE, r*-fu's. v. a. Tn deny 

what it folicited or reijnired ; to rei- 

jefi, to difmifi without a grant. 
To REFUSE, r«-ni*z. v, n, Motto 

accept. 
REFUSE, rif-fa^.- a. Unworthy of 

naefVOD, Icfi when ibe rcA ta taken. 



REG 

REFUSE, riP-fSi. f. Th.t •lucli 
mnaias difregarded wbm the reflii 

refuser; ri-ft'x-jir.f. Hc*kin- 

fufes. 
REFUTAL, r«-ft'-t41. f. Refotinou 
REFUTATION, rif-fS-tS'-lhiii. 1. 

The ad of refuting, the ifl of pior. 

ing &lfe or erroneous. 
To REFUTE, r^-fft-t. v.a. Topiw 

falfe or erroneous. 
To REGAIN, ri-gl'ne. v. a. To i 

C'>ver to gain anew. 
REGALv r«'- il. a. Royal, kii^lf, 
REGAL, ti'-^tl. f. A fpcciu o(fKt< 

able organ. 
REGALE, r*-gj'-ft. f. The pniopi 

live of monarchy. 
To REGALE, ti-gi^c.T.a.^V>l^ 

frefti, to entertain, to gratily. 
REGALE, r«-gi'le. f. Anent 

ment, a treat. 
REGALEMENT. r<-gMe-Bi«.ft 

Rcfrefliment, enrenaininent. 
REGALIA, r«'gi''lyi. f. Rthpii 

REGALITY, ri-gil'-lt-^. f. M 

ty. fovereignty.^ingihip. 
To REGARD, r«.gi'rd. v.a. Tfi» 

Ine, to attend to aa worthy ofnttiil 

to obferve. to remark: topi;! 

tention to ; to rerpcft. tn biKid 

tiott to ; to look towards, 
REGARD. r*-g4'rd. f. A . 

to a matter of importance i i^ 

reverence; Dote, eminence; rdpri 

account ; relation, reference; H 
- afped direSed to another. 
REGARDABLE. ri-gi'rd-fiO. 

Obfih-vable; worthy of notice, 
REGARDER, r£.gi'rd-&r. i Ol 

that regard!. 
REGARUFUL, rA-gi'tJ.f 

teniive; taking notice of. 
REGARDFULLY, ri-gi'rJ-ftl- 

ad. Attentively, heedfbllr ; irf 

fdly. 
REGARDLESS, rt-^i'rd-Ul 

Heedlefs. negligent, inaticaiiTU, . 
REQARDLESSLY, i*-gi'nJ-afl 

ad. Withooi heed. 
REGARDLESSNESS. rt-gl^ 

n^i. f. HeedlcAitc&t i^glifeBC^i 

REGATT4J 



atttntuni. 



id-W 



REG 

ftSGATTA, r£.git'.ti. C. A gnnd 

rowing Diklch. 
JtfiGENCY.ri'-dthio-IJ. f. Autho- 
ihj, goTcrameqt; vicarioui govern- 
nnii ; the difiriA goveroed by ■ 
ncegerant ; thore to whom vicirioui 
regaUtjr ii eDcruSed. 
To REGENERATE, ri-dzliin'-ir- 
he. V. A. To reprodoce, to produce 
a«ew ; to make to be born anew ; to 
renew bjr change of carnal nature 
to a Chriftian life. 
REGENERATE, ri-dxhln'-lrM. a. 
Reprodgced [ born anew by grace to 
a Chriftian life. 
.REGENERATION, ri'-d«h«n-*r- 
i'-lh&D.f. Newbirth, birth by grace 
ftom cunal affe£lfBii» to « ChrilUan 
. Ufc 

REGENERATENESS, r«-dzh^n'- 
. ir-tt-nb. (. The ftateof being regc- 
. Derate. 

REGENT, ri'-dzh^t. a. ' Govern- 
■ ing, rilling ; exercifing Ticarioai au- 

fkEGENT. rj'^xhftnt. f. Governour, 
1 nder; ooe inveOed with Vicarioui 
[ malty. 

|l£GBNTSH[P,r«'-d>bint.lhlp. f. 
L Power of governing ; deputed au. 
r thorar. 

fA> REGERMINATE.re.dzhir'-roU 
. nlie. V. a. To fpriag agun, to bud 

l»E£ERMINATI0N,r4'.dihir-inIn- 
I IT-Mq. f. The »& of fproating 
. aguo. 

'REGIBLE, ridzh'-lbl. a. Governable. 
, RbGlCIDE, lidxh'-^-iIde. f. A mar- 

derer of hit king ; murder of hii 
. king. 
REGIMEN, TidzW.f-min, f. That 

care in diet and living that it fuit- 

sble to every particular courfe of 
. aediciM. 
^MGlMENT,^4d^h'-^In4nt, f. Efta- 

bTiihed govcmmetit, policy j rule, 

Utboriiy j a body of foldicri under 

ODccdond. 
|.KEGIMENTAL, tUxh-^-mint'-il. 

LBcloBgiDg toarenincDC; military. 
LBBGIOlCif-dzh&n. i. Tradof 
,. laodi coantry, iraQ of fpace | ptrt 

9f the body ivithia i ptvce* 



REG 

REGISTER, rtdzhMf-t&r. f. Anae* 
count of any iking regularly kepi) 
the officer whofe buliner* i> to keep 
the regifter. 

To REGISTER, ridah'-K-tfir. v. a. 
To record, to preferve by authen- 
tick account). 

REGISTRY, rddab'-if-tr^. f. Tli« 
aA of inferiing in the regiAir ; tbo 
place where the legiller i* kept ; s 
fericf of f>£t) recorded. 

REGNANT, r^g'-oini. a. Reign-, 
ing, predoniuant, prevalent, hav- 
ing power. * 

To REGORGE. r<'-g4"tdalj. r. a. 
To voi^it up, CO throw back ; to 
fwal1o>4h eagerly ; to fwallow back. 

To REGRAF T. ri'-gritt". v. a. To 
graft again. 

To REGRANT'. r«'-gr4"nt. v. a. To 
gram back. 

To REGRATE, r*-grS'te. v. a. To 
offend, to lhi>ck i not uled; toen- 
r rofs, to forellall. 

RKGRATER, ri-grJ'te-ftr. f. Fore- 
IHller, engrolTrr. 

To REGREET, r4'-gr4"t. v. s. To 
refaldte, to greet a fecood tTme. 

REGREET, ri'-git't. f. Rctotoor 
exchange of faluiation. 

REGRESS, r4'-gr^. f. Pafliige back. 
power of palling back. 

To REGRESS, rl-gi^. v. n. To go 
back, to rcuam to the fermer flits 
or plac«. 

REGRESSION, li-gttOt'-ia. f. 
The aft of returning or going back* 

REGRESSIVE. r4-gtJa'-dv. a. Go- 
ing back, reuuning to tke formca 
ftate or plac*. 

REGRESSIVELY, ' r<-gTb'-*lv.]|. 
adv. In a ^greffive maBoer. 

REGRET, ri-giAt'. f. Vexation at 
Something M it, btttmefi of Tclet> 
tion ; grief, forrow. 

To REGRET, ri-grit*. r. a. To le- 
penc, to gneve at. 

REGUERDON.T<-gir'-d4o.f. Re- 
ward, reconpenre. Obfolcte.' 

REGULAR, TJg''&lir. a. Agre«- 
able to rule, conGllent with tile 
mode prefcribed i govenwd by trifi 
rcgulatiouibavine fidetor fnrfacea 
GOmpofed ^ equal fignro $ inU- 



R E I 

tntnlor Initiited ucordisg to eflt- 
bllfltcfl form). 

REGULAR, r^g'-&-l«r. f. In the. 
Romifli church, ill pcrfons aroraid 
tb be Regular*, thar do pnfefs »<! 
foNow a certain ru1« of hfe, and 
oWe've the three vdwi of poverty, 
Chaftity, ini] obedienoe. 

■REOLLARITY, rte-ft-Iir'-lt-J^. f. 
Agreeablenel) lo rale ; method, cer- 
tain ordrr. 

K£OULARLY, Tig'-i-\ii.\f. ad. In 
a manner conrordant to rule. 

To REGULATE, lig'-ii-llie. »'. a. 

■ To tdjuft by tole or method ; to di- 
teA. 

REGULATION, rig-fi-iy-ftifin. f. 

The aA of regulating ; method, the 

eSVa of regulation. 
ilEG0LATOR,rAg'-fi-Ii-t6r.r. One 

that regulate] ; that part of 8 tna- 

cbltie which makei, the- motion 

■ -WuaWe. 

REGULUS, rig'.UfH. f. In Chy- 
miArr. The moft weighty and pare 
part of any mecallicic or mineral fub- 

■ "ftaftc*. ■ 
Tt^REGURGITATE,T«*g4r'-d2bf 

tlte. V. it. To throw back, toponr 

back. 
ToREGtJRGTTATE.r*-gfir'-iJ*b^. 

lire. V. ir. To be poured back. 
•BEQUR CITATION, ri'-gftr-dah^ 

d'-Aht. (. ReTorptioi), iheafiof 

fw^ lowing back, 
ToR^HBAR, r^.hi'r. v. B. To 

• bear agaJD. 
REHEARSAL, r«.b4rt'-jl.r. Repe. 

dtibrt, recital; the recital of any 
thing prenon* to public)^ tfxhibi- 

To tlBHEARSB, r«.h4rt'. v. a. T<J 
repeat, to recite ; to relate, to irfl ; 
•> Adte previOQi to publick exhi- 
bition. 

To rtE-JECT, f*-ilxhikt'. r. a. To 
difmift, wiihont compliince with 
propofaror acceptance of ofler; to 
atft'ofr, to'make an dbjeA; to refiife, 
'MM-to iccept i to threw afide. 

H^feCTION, ri-dxhik'-flifiii. f. 
Tt>«''xft of't^Hivgoff orlUAiWing' 

• <Me. 

To RBIGN; i*'«e. ». b. To enjoy or; 



R EI 

exercife TorereigD mkaf^; itlK 

predominant, to prerail; toabtut 

power or dominion. 
REtGN, ri'ne. f. Royal lubmity, 

fovereigDiy ; tim^ of a ki^'iign. 

verniRent; kingdom, daarinioai. 
ToREIMBi>DY. t4'-i«i.b6d"-J.».|. 

To imbod? again. 
TO REIMBURSE, rfMffl.b&rsl'.T.i. 

To repay, to repair kfi'or^opnfe 
* by an equivalent. 
REIMBURSEMENT, ttf-iat-Vtif- 

la^nt. (.' Reparatioaor rrpaynU^ 
To REIMPRGGNATE, it-i^ 
' pi4g"-nice. V. a. TaimpK|Wf 

REIMPREGNAT10N,ii''{B-p'^ 

nS"-fli&n.f. ImpregoatMg at 
To RElMPRESS,if-Ifli-p(ii'. 

To ioiprcfi again. 
REIMPRESSION, «'-1in-pfai''-il 

f. A fecoud or repeated iia)~~' 

(ion. 
REIN, r&'ncf. Tke part^f theb 

which extendi from the horle^ i 

to the driver'* or ridei'* hafd; 

a* an inftrament sf ^oreimiaili I 

for government ; To ei»e ' 

to give Kcetife. 
To REIN, ri'Bc. v. «. To gi»rill| 

a bridle ; to reftrain, to cwhL 
REINDEER, >«'n-a«r.'f. Ai^ 

of deer common to the BwdUrtit 

giooi, and ufcd tbere for draqta. 
To KEINGRATIATE, ,t-i^ 

Ib^itc. V. a.. To pot innM 

RBmsi re'nz. f. "the luitttfh 4 

lower part of the l»ck. 
To REINSERT, ri'-Ia-ttrt'. f.k 

To infert a fecond time. 
To RE1N9PIRE. Ti'-iB-f^I'r«.T.» 

To tnfpire anew. 
To REINSTAL, r4'-Ini«"Lf.*.l 

feat again ; to put againtiMfiA 
To REINSTATE, rJ'^InJW'r.T, 

To pn^again in poBiiSon. 
To RBINTEGRATB, fM* 

grite. T, a. To renew irtikl^ 

to any Ibte oi" anility. 
ToRElNVEST,i*'-U-*tt'.».i.H 

invcH anew. 
To RElNViaORATB.1*'*-'*^ 

6-riw. »^«. T«ter^orH»a«*> 
REOt* 



UIK- 



REL 

•kEINVIGORATrON, ri'-ln-vlg-ft- 

rt"-n.47i. The invigoratrhg anew. 
To REJOICE, rf Jzhoi's. v. n. To 

brelid, 10 joy, lo exuh. 
TbREjOlCli, ridzhori. T.a. To 

exhibrtir, to gladden. 
REJOfCER, ri-dzhoi'f ip. {. One 

Bit repicei. 
To REJOtN, rf-dihoi'o. r. a. Tq 

jcnaigain ; to meet ooe again. 
To REJOIN, li dzhoi'n. ». n. To 
- lafmtT 10 an mntwer. 
lEJOiNDER.(4.dzhoi'o.(35f. f. Re- 

pjgr m id ^r»«r i reply, RDftver. 
To RE JOLT, ri-dih6'lc. ». a. To re. 

ton, to throw back. 
■MJOLT, ri dzhile. f. A&oclc. foe- 
' cnfiiao, recoil. 
To REITERATE, rl-U-tirhie. 

*.i. To repeal again and again. 
■MlTERAflON, ri'-Itftr-a-'-flifiD. 

r. Repetition, 
ToREJUDGE,' it'-izhtidzW.. V. a. 

To re-txamine [ to review, to recall 

(O)new trial. 
■R8JUVENESCENCE, ti'-dzhii- 

vi-nii".ttni, f. The growing young 

again. 
To REKINDLE, r^-Hn'dl. v. a. To 

lit on fire again. 
To RELApSK, r<-lip»'. v. u. To fall 

back into vice and eitour ; to hW 

btck from a Hate of recovery to &clt- 

REUPSE, ri iipi'- f- FaH into vice 
orerfOiif 6nce forfiken ; regrrlliori 
front a Hate of lecovcry to {ick- 

To RELATE, rf-Il'te. v. a. To tell, 
10 recite; to ally by kindred. 

To RELATE, li-U'ie. v. n. To have 
■ reference, to have refpedl to. 

RlLATER. r^-li'te-fir. f. Tefler, 
.Mrrator. 

MlATION. T*.?a'-Ihin. f. Manner 
of beltmging to any perfoo or thing ; 
fcfpea, reference, regard; con- 
qcjtibn betWeen one thing and ano- . 
tttr i Ichdred, alliance ofkin ; per- 
(oD related by birth or marriagcy 

' kiiiTifian,*kui(wotnao ; itittratlve. ac> 
covnt. 

MLATIVE, T(r-4-tIv. a. Having 

' nladw* (dpcOiitK ; CbnMtfteil DOC 



abfolntely, but ai refpefiing fomi* 
thing elfe. i 

RELATIVE. ril'-»-ifv. f. Rebtleb, 
ktnfman ; pronoun anfwerit>g to an 
antecedent ; fomewbat tefpe&ng 
fDmcthing rife. 

RELATIVELY, ril'-J-Hv-lt-wl- Ai 
it reipe^i ibmething etle, dOt abfo- 
hitely. 

RELATIVENESS, r41'.4-tlw-n4i. f. 
The ftaic of having relation, 

ToRELAX, tfi-liks'. r. a. Toflack- 
en, to mike left teofe; to remit, to 
make'Iefj fevere or rigorooi i lo 
make Icf] attentive or laborioui; to 
eafe, to divert ; to open, to loofe. 

To RELAX. rMiki". v. n. To bo 
mild, to be remif). to,be not ri< 

gOfOU!. , - 

RELAXATION, r«-Illkf.l'-8i6n. f. 
Diminution of teofion, the sA of 
loofeoing ; ceflition of reftraini { re- 
miffion, abatement of rigour J t4- 
miflioD of attention or applicaiio*> 

RELAY, ri-li'. r, Horfea on the roai 
to relieve others. 

To RELEASE. rMiV v. a. Tofct 
free from confinement or fervitndet 
to fct free from pain j to free from 
obligation ; to ^uit, to let go ; to re> 
lax, toflacken. 

RELEASE, ri-li'j. f. DlfmifliOB'from 
confinement, fervitude, or pjain | rt~ 
laration of a Reiialty j remiflioa of 
a claim ; acquiitance from a dwi 
figned bv the creditor. 

To RELEGATE, ril'-4-glte. ».». 
To banilh, toexile. 

RELEGATION. rilri-gi'JlHm. f. 
Exile, judicial bantftmeut. 

ToRELENT,r4-Wnt'.v.i>.TBfofteo, 
to grow !«fs rigid or hard j to grow 
moift ; to fofcen in temper, to grow 
tender ; to ffeel compaffion. 

To RELENT, r4.l4nt'. v. a. To 
. Ilacken, to remit ; lo fafteo, to'nol- 
llfy. 

RELENTLESS, r^t*nt'-ai. a. Uo- 
■pitying, attmovcd bj kindscfa or 
tendtffoef). 

RELEVANT, rii'-4-vint. a. Re- 
lie v^^, aiding. 

REL-BV ATION, ril-i-vT-flifci. C A 
raifiog or lifting op. ,j^,^, j^^^. 



R E L 

RELIANCE, rf-!l'-in«.f. Troll, d«- 
MDdance, conlicience, 

RELICK, Til'-lk. f. Th« which re- 
maim, thac which t) left afcer the 
lof) or decay of the refl; it isg 
rally afed in the ploral ; it ii oltrn 
taken for the body deferted by the 
foni ; that which is kept in mt-mory 
«f another, with a kiod ofrclij' 
veneration. 

RELICT, tiVAkt. f. A widow, a 
mCederoIaieby [hedeatbofherhuf- 



RliLlEF, ri-li'f. r. Thcpp 

of afigiire in ftone or metal, the 
, ftentng prominence of a pifiure ; 
the recommendation of any chiog by 
ike interpoiiiion of fomeihing dif- 
fecent; alleviation of calamity, mi' 
tigacioD of pain or forrow ; that 
which free* from pain or forrow ; 
difmiffion of a fentincl from hii pofi; 
legtl rcaiedy of wrong*. 

RELIEVAflLE. ri-li'v-iU. a. Ca- 
pable of relief. 

To RELIEVE, rMiV. v.a, Tofap- 
port, 10 affift ; to eafe pain or I'or- 
tow ; to fnccour by afiiiUncc ; to fet 

' ■ fehtinel at icA, by placing ar.other 

- on hit poll i to right by law. 

RELIEVER, ri-ir»-ar._f. One that 
relievei. 

RELIEVO, li-li'v-b. f. Thi promi- 
nence of a figure or picture. 

Toi RELIGHT, rd'-rte. t. a. To 
light anew. 

RELIGION, ri-Hdzh'-in. f. Virtoe. 

at founded upon reverence of God, 

. . and expedation of future rewards 

and puDfOimenlf ; a fyltem of divine 

. , faiih and worflup ai oppofite to 

Others. 

RELIGIONIST, r4.Hdxh'.i-n(Il. f. 
A bigot to any rcligioui peifua- 

fiOD. 

RELIGIOUS, Ti.lldzh'.&], a. Pioaa, 
difpofed to the dutiet of religion ; 
teaching religion; ainong the Ro- 
manifti, bound by the vow« of po- 
verty, cha(Hiy, aiid obedience ; cx- 
«a. ftria. 
' RELIGIOUS, r«-lldzh'-fij. f. One 
bound by the vowi of poverty, chaf- 
dty, and obedience. 



R EL 

RELIGIOUSLY. (4-lld7h'4f-lf. ti. 
PiOuOy, with obedience to thedic- 
tatei of religion ; according to tbt 
rite* of religion'; reverently, with 
veneration ; cxadly, withXiS ob- 
fervance. 

RELIGIOUSNESS, rUldib'-AT-nii. 
L The quality or Itate of betog re- 
ligion. 

To RELINQUISH, ri-Ung'-kwIIh. 
v.a. To forfake, to abandon i to 
quit, to releafe, lo give »p. 

RELINQyiSHMENT. r*-lIot'- 
ku^(h-m4nt. f. The i£t of forUk. 
ing. 

RELIQUARY, ril'.^-kwl-r^. f. The 
Ihrincor calketin which rdickt are 
kept. 

RELtSH.ril'-Ifli. f. TaHe.theeffea 
of any thing on the palate, it it 
commonly utcd of a ple'a^og uitet 
lafte, fmall quantity juft pcrcepci- ; 
ble i liking, delight in any ibiDgi < 
fecfe, power of perceiving excel- 
lence, taAe. 

To RELISH,, rir.IA, v. a. Togiw 
Btalle to any thing j to tAfie. to hare 
a liking. 

To RELISH, ril'.Ifli. v. n. To have , 
a plealing talle ; togivepleafBieiU : 
have a fiavDur. 

RELISH ABLE, ril'-llh-Jbl. «. Hav- 
ing a relilh. 

To RELIVE, ri'-Hv".*.!!. Ton- 
vive, to live aoew. 

To RELOVE, ri'-lfiv". v. a. To lore 

RELUCENT, ri-W'-ffim. a. Shtmug, 

tranfparent. 
To RELUCT, r4-14kt'. v. n. To 

ftruggle again, 
RELUCTANCE, r^-lik'-iioi. 1 , 
RELUCTANCY,r4-lik'-iin-lj. j 

Unwillirgneri, repugnance. 
RELUCTANT, ri-lflc'-tint. a. Ui- 

willittg, afling with repugnance. 
To RELUCT ATE, ri-ltk'-tJte.T.n. 

To relift,Eo flruggle againft. 
RELUCTATION, ri-lSk-a'.|hin.C 

Repugnance, reliltaace. 
To RELUME, ri'-irm. v. t. To 

light i^ew, to rekindle. 
To RELUMINE, r4'.16''B-ia. ».». 

To light anew. 

T» 



REM 

TdRELY, rt-I^. v.n, Toleinupon 
piih amfideoce, to pat trufi in, to 
nft •pan, to depend npon. 

TsREMAIM, il-ml'ne. v. n. To 
be lelt out of > greater quaniitr 
«r number; to cot cinae, to endure, 
lo be left ; to be lert ai boc com- 
priW. 

To REMAIN, rl-mi'ne. t. a. To 
twiit, to be left to. 

JtKMAIN, r«-<ri'ne. f. Relick, that 
which ii left, generallv nfed iti the 
plural i the body left oy the Jbiil. 

REMAINDER, r^-mfi'ne-dfir. ' C. 
WliiE ii left i the hudy ivhen the 
fool ii departed, rcmaini. 

To REMAKE, i*'-ii.4"ke. v. «. To 

ToREMAND. rf-mi'nd. v. a. To 

lerd bick ; to cut! back. 
REMANENT, riro'-rai-oint. f. The 

part remaiDiiig. 
REUARX. ri-nii'tk. f. ObferTation. 

■oie. notice talcen. 
To REMARK, ri-mi'rk. r.'a. To 

Bate, to obfcrvej to dillinguilb, to 

poiot ODt, to mark. 
REMARKABLE, r^mi'rk-ibl. a. 

Ob&rvable, worthy of note. 
REMARKABLENESS,r2-n>i'rk-«bl. 

ati (. Obftrvablenef). wqrihinefs of 

obfervaiion. 
REMARKABLY, r^'ini'rk-Jb-l^. ad 

Obfcrvable, in a manner worthy of 

nUervation. 
REMARKER., ri.mi'rfc-tr. f. Ob- 

lerfer. one that remarka. 
To REMARRY, i4'-inir"-rf. .v.n. 

To marry iLgain. 
REMEDIABLE, rj-m^'-dyibl. a. 

Capable of remedy. 
REMEDIATE, rC-mi'-dyit. a. Me- 

dkrnil, aflbrding a remedv. 
REMEDILESS, rim'-ml.df']h. ■■ 

Not admining remedy, irreparable, 

CDretef). 
REMEDILESSNESS, rim'-mi-d^ 

Uf-otf. f. IncarablcDert. 
REMEDY, rtm'~mt-df. (. A medi- 

cine by which any illoers ii cured ; 

core of any uaeaGnef) ; that which 

cooDleraai any evil ; reparation, 

neani of repairing any hurt. 
7a RgMBDY, tim'-mi'if.-w. i. To 



REM 

care, to heal ; to repair or remove 
mifchief. • 

ToREMEMBBR.rj m^oi'-b&r.r.s. 
To bear in mind any thing ; to re< 
collfA, to keep in mind j to men- 
lion ; 10 put in mind, to force to re- 
coiled, 10 remind. 

REMEMBEKEK, ri-m^m'-b^r.&r. f. 
One whii remembert. 

REMEMBRANCE, r«.in£m'.brjna. 
f. Retention in memory; recollec- 
tion, revival of an idea; accouot 
preferved; memorial; a token b^ 
which any one ii kept in the me. 
mory. 

REMEMBRANCER.rj ffiim'-br^n. 
(iir. f. Une that reminds, one that 
pots in mind ; bo officer of the Ex* 

To HEMIGRATE, rim' ^grJl*. 

V. n. To remove hack again. 
REMIGRATION, i^m-^-gti'-Ma. 

1, Kvmoval back again. 
To REMIND, r£-m]'nd. v. a. To put 

in mind, to forft to remember. 
REMINISCENCE, r*m-mf^ nli'- 

{in». {. Recollection, recovery of 

idea*. 
REMINiSCBNTiAL, r«m-m^.nff, 

fin'.fhil. a, ifclaciDgto rediinif- 

REMIS'S, rf.mli'. a. Slack, flothful ; 

not iriienre. 
REMISSIBLE, ri-mii'.»ibl. a. Ad- 
mitting forgivenell. 
REMISSION. ri.rol(h' in. f. Abate- 
ment, relaxation ; ccff^ion of In- 
tenfenefs; in phySck, RemiSion it ~ 
when a dillempcr abates, bdt does 
not go quite olF before it returna 
again ; releafe; forgivcnefs, pardon. 
REMISSLY, ri.mU'-\f. ad. Care- 

lefily, negligently i flackly. 
REMISSNESS, ri mU'-nb. f. Care- 

lelTnef*. negligence. 
To REMIT, rf-mli'. r. a. To relax ; 
to fjrgive a punilhment ; to pardon 
a faalt ; to refign ; to refer ; to put 
again in cuAody ; to fend money to 
a diftant place. 
ToREMIT, •tmlt'.T.n. To flKk- 
en, to grow lefsintenre; to abate 
by growing left eager ; in phyfick, 
to grow by iDiervaU left violent, ' 
REMIT- 



REM- 

RjEMJTMENT, >t-i|iit'-n»iM. f. 

Tbe aa of remitting lo cuftody. 
REMITTANCE, it-mlt'-lins. f 

Tlfca£t of paying taoaey at a dif- 

Unt plice; fum Tent to s diltant 

pUce. 
REMITTER, r^-md'-tfir. T. In con 
. .moo laiv, 9 rcftituiton qf pne tHi 

hath two ii|lej to lands or leni 
. ineDti, and it reifcd- of them by hU 
■ latter 1^144. amp his titje Uiat ii 
' more vii:>ent> in cafe v/ben tlic jat- 
' ter 19 defcftive. 
REMNANT, iin'.n«jK.(; ReMue, 

thai which Uleft. ■ 

JIBMNANT, lim'-piM. a. Bcmijo- 

ing, yet left. 
SEMOLTEN, t4-int'ltn. part. Helt- 

REMONSTRANCE. ri-mins'.trAn?. 

f. Show,4ilii:overy,Not olcd^IlFong 

TeprereotaiioQ. ' ' , 

To' REMONSTRATE, r^-piips'- 

trlte. »* n, . To.Jniifec 4 AroDg.rf- 

prefeniatioa, to tHow reafon*. 
REMOHA, iAni'.6.tl.f. Aktorolj.. 

flaclei a. hitotkiai of.irarmihai 
■ fttek! to (hips and retariij tb^irpaff-, 

age throogSithe water. 
Tq REMOKA Tfi, ttm--^Tite. y. a. 

To hinder, to delay. 
REMORSE, [^.tni-K. (.. Paia ^f 

guilt ; anguilh of a goilt^ coo- 

Jcieoce. 
REMORSEFUL, /i-ma'tf-fU. a. 
' Tender, compaf^aJc Not afed. . 
REMORSEtKSS, id-sia'rf-l^. a. 

Unpitytng, and, iavfge. . . 
' REMOTE, li-mt'tt. a. OiOaoti re-. 

moved fa/ oft' ; foreign, 
REMOTELY, ti-oL'U-lf. a<l. M * 
' diJlance. ' 

REMOTENESS, rc-ipi'icflja, f. 

Stale of bdng tenuite. 
JlEMOTiON,_ ji-afi'Oiun. f. The 

aft of removing, (he date of b^nj 

removed no dtKwKQ. 
REMOVABLE, Tin6!f,tb\. a. Such 

aamay hc«fi:poved. 
REMOVAL. ri-ni^»-*l, f. TIic aft 
'.of pntriag out <»f *ny pl^e ; itlica^ . 

of putting away ; difmilSo;; iaiai ,a 

-pofti tbeffateaf beiDg raaiaved, . 

Th REMOVE, ii-mi>'*. v. ^.. ^o pf t 



REN- 

from it's jflacj, tool^ ore«Ufnt)!i 

to place at a diilaoce. 
To REMOVE, ri-reAV 5. p. To 

change, place j t« go ^oia oac place 

toanciber. 
REMOVE. ,*.n,d-v; f. Chang? of 

place,; tfanil»tio^ qf one U) the place 

of another j dcpariore, aiflof go- 
, ingaway; [l'aa£W)f changing: [^i 

a Itep in the fca'e of gradatioq ; a& 

pfpuMipg a.hbtf«.'« l^oei upoo^ 

ferent feet, 
REMOVED, ti-mi'i-d. particip, *. 

Remote, fepacateYrom olltcrs. 
REMOVEDNESi), .ti-nigV-^d-i*. 

f. The H^te of beii^ reippre^, re^ 
. motenefii. "- 

REMOVER, ri-miV-fir. f. O ii'cihal 



mount ^giin. 
REMUNERABLE, re-mfi'-air-fbl. 

a. Re>vardahlev 
To RLMUNEaATE. ri-ma'-pfr- 

jte- T- a. I'o reward. V rcauite, 
REMUNERATIO.^^, r£.rail.n4r;i'. 

^n. f. Reward, requita). 
REMUNERATIVE. ri'-xnfi:,B£r.|- 

ifv. a: ^xercife4 in giving le- 

waids. 
To RtMURMUR, ro'-m6r";niLU-. 

V. a. To utter 4ack in niurniur», to 

repeat in foiv hoa^^ louniif. 
To REMURMUR,' li'-nuir-tptt. 

V. n. To murmur back, to echo a 

Jaw'hoarfe found. 
REN'aL. tH-ail' m^ BflojDginf » 

jhe rpinst 
RENARD, tin'-t^hi. f.. The ume 

ofa fo)[. ■ " . 

RENASCENT,td'-ji4i"-aot.a. Pro- 

duced^gain, fijing again into bei(C> 
RENASCJBLE. r6-n4V'.*ibla. Pof- 

fiUe to be produced aeajn. 
To RENAVIGATE, t^'-4v"-»J- 

gSte. V. a. I o fail Kgain. 
KhNL■oy^T£R. ^I^kosV4'• I"- ■ 

Claih, coiliuon; perfonal oppot- 

tiOB ; loole or cafual engageioeHi 

fuddea copitiaj; ^i^et pren^fliu- 

Tp RENCOUNTER, rin kouV'^- 
V. n. To daJh, to ^et an cMiT 



'/iW 



lOO^IC 



REN 

toREND,.*nd'. v.i. To tear with 

vioKncrj ro laCfUW, 
SENDER, [£nd'-6r. f. One that 

im.li, I tearcr. 
To KENDfcR, r4n'-d&f . ».a. Tore 

Uim, lo p»y back ( to reHore i to 

mrrlt with qti^fiiies, to m«ke ; lo 

tranflitej to lurrr-nder, to yield, to 

gm up; to oftef, to give to be 

ui'cd. 
UNDER. rin'-<J6r. ■ f. Surrender, 

Ntuffd. 
iE\D£:ZVOUS, r6n'.d«.vA. f. Af- 

fcnUf, meecinfr appointed; place 

ippointfd for aflembly. 
To RENDEZVOUS, .Aa'-d«-v6. 

*■ n. To meet at a pl^ceappcinied 
rendition; rindfih'in. {. Sur- 

remlerijig, the afl of yielding. 
IBSEGADE, r*rj'-n4-fide. ) , 
WNEGADO, r*n.D4.£i-^6. J ' 
: Oie that apoftaiirei Irom the Taith, 
I* inipollaie ; oa« who defexlt lo ihe 
' atmy, a levolter. ■ 
ToRENEGE.ri-ni'g.v.t. To dif- 

1b RENEW, rind', v.t. To M- 
lore the former ftate t >o repeat^ to 
pn again in aA ; to begin again ; in 
tbeology, to malte anew, to tranr* 



, form t( 



V life. 



Renewable, ii ud'-iw.a. capa- 

L Ue of being renewed. 
UNEWAL. r4-n&'.*l. C The aft of 
'renewing, renovation. 
kENirENCY,r«-ni'-i*o-ff'. f. That 

refinance in folid bodies, when they 

preTi apon, or are impelled one 

agiinfi another. 
ffiNITENT. i*-nl'-i*at. a. AB- 

■■K againft any impulfe, by elaftick 

lENNET, r*o'-nIt. f. The ingrc- 
tint with which milk i) coagulated 
k order to make cheefe ; a kind of 

1^ RENOVATE, r^)'.n&-vite. t. a. 

To renew, to rcftor* to the 6rit 

late. 
BNOVATION. rin-nft-vl'-ftiln. f. 

Renewal, the m& of renewing. 
hRGNOUNCE, i«-nou'Ds. v. a. To 

'^ifewD, toabnegate, 
ttNOUNCEMENT, r«-i«»'nf- 



,k E p 

mint. {. A& of renouncing, reaafl.' 

RENOWN, ri-oow'o. f. Fame, te- 
letirity, praiie widely fpread. 

ToRtNOWN, r6-now'n. v. a. To 
nuke famous. 

RENOWNED, r^-now'nd. particip. 
a. famous, celebrated, eminent.. 

KEN r, tint', piet. and part, of 

RE>. r, rino'Y f. A break, a hcera- . 

lion ; revenue, annual payment ; 

money paid for any thing held of 

another. 
To RENT, r*nt'. ». a. To tear, to 

lacerate ; to hold by paying rent ; 

to fet to a tenant. 
RENTABLE. r4nt'-4bl. a. That may 

be rented. 
RENTAL, lint'-il. f. Schedole or 

accou„ioften». 
RENTCHARGE, rfnt'-tlhi-dzh. f. 

A charge OT encumbrance on an cAate 

recoverable in the fame manner as 

RENTER, rint'-iir.f. He that holdi 

by paying rent. 
RENUNCIATION, tl'.otm-ihf-l"- 

RAn. r. The afl of renouncing. 
To REORDAIN. r4'.6r-da"ne. v. a, 

I'o ordain again, on fuppoGtion of 

fomedeff&in thecommiljionof mU 

oiftry. 
REORDINATON. i4'. ir-d^-nl"-. 

fh^^. t. Re pel itioR of ordination. 
To REPACIFY, ti''^"-t^-tf. w. a. 

To pacify again. 
REPAID, ti-prde. part, of Repay. 
To REPAIR, ti-pl're v. a. To re- 

ftore after injury or dilapidation ; to 

amend any injtuy W an eqoiralenti 

to fill up aoew, by iomething put ia 

the placeof whatia lolt. 
REPAFR. ri-pl're. f. RepBratii»> 

(upplyofjoft, reftoradoD after diU> 

To REPAIR^, ri-^'it. v. n. To' go, 
to betake himlelf. , 

REPAIR, iK&'re. r. ReGm, tbode ; 
aft of betaking himfelf any whitheiw 

REPAIRER, ii.p]i're-&r. f. AswDd- 

, er, wftorer. 

REPANDOUS. tl^a'-4li). ». Bent 
apward*. 

■ 1 RBPAR. 



REP, 

JlKPARABL£,i«p'.p{r-ibl. a. Ca- 
pable of being amended, leiricvcd. 

REPARABLY, rip'.pkr.ib-\f. ad. 
Id a BunncT capable of remedy by 
rcftoration, amendment, or fupply. 

REPARATION, rip - pi- ri'- ft fin. f. 
The »& of repairing; fupply of what 
is wafted ; recompcnfe Ibr any in- 
jury, amends. 

REPARATIVE. ri-pV-rJ-dr. f. 
Whatever make) amendi, 

REPARTEE, rip-pir-li'. f. Smart 
reri)!. 

To REPARTEE, i4p-plr.ti'. v.n. 
I'o make (harp replie*. 

REPARTITION, rr-p4r.tl(h"-6B. f. 
The aft of dividing a. gain into 
fliarei, the regulation of a cafe io 
fncb a nanDer that no o;ie may be 
over- burdened. 

To REPASS, r«-p4.'. r. a. To pafi 
again, to pad back. 

To REPASS, li-pii'. V. n. To go 
back u a road. 

REPAST, i«p4fl'. f. A meal, aa of 
taking food ; food, viduali. 

To REPAiT. ri.p4Il'. V. a. To feed, 
to feafl. 

HEPASTURE,r*-pli'.iftr. f. Boier. 



-ToRKPAY, ri-pi'. v. a. To pay 
back in return, in requital, or !n re- 
Tenge t to recompenre ; to requite 
either good or ill. 

REPAYMENT, r5p5'-mint. r..The 
af) of repaving i tne thin|r repud. 

REPEAL, rc-r?'l. v. a. To recaUj 

- to abrogate, to revoke. 
REPEAL, ti.pi'\. {. Recall from 

eiile; revocation, abrogation. 
REPEAT, ie-p4'c. f. A repetition 

the mark in mufick for a repeiition. 
.To REPEAT, ic-p^'t. v.«. Toufe 

again, to do again ; to fpeak ag&in j 

to trv again; to recite, to rchearfe. 
REPEATEDLY, li-Fi't-ld.J^ ad. 

Overard o»er, mote ctian once. 
■BEPE.1TER, re-pri-tr. f. One that 

repeaia. one that recitei ; ■ watii 

- tiiat ftiikes the hours at will by com- 
prcjlignof a fp'lnz- 

To REPEL, ti-fi['. T.a. Todriv. 
back any thing; to drive back at 



ft £ F 

To REPEL, rf-p4r. ». B. To lA 
with fiotce contrary to forw inprcff- 
ed ; in phyCck, to Repd in mcdi- 
cinc, ii 10 prevent fuch an afflm of 
ft fluid to any particular pan,' as 
would raife it into a tumoar. 

REPELLENT, ri-ptMiat. f. An 



application that ' 



reptffing 



REPELLER, ri-piT-lbr. f. Ooethu 

To Repent, »«-?*«'. v.n. lo 

think OD any thing pad with fot* 
row ; to expref) Mtrow Ibc Iboie- 
thing paR j to hare fuch forrow fbr 
iia ai produce) amendBeilt of lifc. 

To REPENT, t«-pAnt'. v. a. Tore- 
member with forrow t to remember 
with ^aj forrow ; it it afed wiih 
the reciprocal pronoan. 

REPENTANCE, r*-p6nt'.in». f. 
Sorrow for aifjr thing paft; fertoa 
for fin, fuch u producei hcwmA of 
life, penitence. 

REPENTANT, r«-p*nt'-int. a. Sor- 
rowfut fbr the Mfti'forrowfti] tx 
fin i exprelSng torraw for fia. 

To REPEOPLE. r4'-p4-pl* r.a. Ta 
(lock with people anew. I 

To REPERCU5S. tV-pirMf. *. i; ; 
To beat back, to diire back- | 

REPERCUSaON,f4'-p4r.ki!h'-l«. , 
{. I'he Aft of driving back, rt- | 

REPERCUSSIVE, rr-pir-kfii" .!». '. 
a. Having the power of dri*iKg : 
back, or caufing rebound; rcpd- 
lent ; driven back, reboanding. 

REPERTITIOUS, rip-ptr-tHh'-ll. 
a. Found, guned by fiudiog. 

REPERTORY, r4[)'.p*r-t6r-f.t A 
ireafary, a tnagazine. , 

REPETITION, rip-*-tifli' An. U 
iteration of the fame thing; rediil 
of the fame words over again } <lx^ 
afl of reciting of rriiearl&Dg { rci 
ciial front memory, as diftiaa f'on 
reading. 

To REPINE. ri-pne.T.n. T«fi«t. 
to vex hiinfeif, M be dtlcooKDt 
ed. 

REFINER, rl-pTne-lf. t OaeibH 
ft«» or murinun. 

To REPLACE, rf-pli'fe. T. a. Tn 



REP 

pot again in the foiiner place; to 

pat ID ■ new p)|tce. 
To REPLAIT, ri-pli'tc. r. >. To 

foU Me pan orun over aaotber. 
To RBPLANT, ri'.plint". t. a. To 

pliDt aneiv. 
RBPI.ANTATION, ti'-pHa-A". 

Ma. (. TKeaAof plaotifteagUD. 
To REPLEAD, r«-pli'<l. v. n. To 

pleid 10 toy thing a fecond time. 
To REPLENISH, r«pl<oM(h. ^.t. 

To fiock, to fill; to fiailh, to can- 
la m nice, to complete. 
To REPLENISH. f«-ldia'-iai. v.n. 

To be ftocked. 
REPLENISHMENT, rf-plin'-lfli- 

B^t. r. Tkc »&. of repleni(hiii£ I 

the ftate of being replenilhed. 
REPLETE, r«-pli't. a. full, com- 

pIcEelr filled. 
REPLETION, r*-pH'-(h«o- f. The 

Hue of being over fall. 
REPLEVIABLE, f4^1*»'-v^4M. a. 

Whit may be replevined. 
To REPLEVIN. rf-pHv'-vin. 1 
To REPLEVY, ri-pliv'-v^. f '■ '■ 

To take back or let at liberty any 

thiag feized upon fecurity given. 
KEPLICATION, rip-pl^Tci'-Difin. 

f. ReboDnd, repercufiion; reply, 

ufwcr.* 
ToREPLY.ri-plf. r.n. Toanfwcr, 

tonuke a return ta an anfwer. 
To REPLY, r«-ptjr'. v. a. To mnrn 

for an aniwer. 
REPLY, r*-plf. f. Anfwer, return 

« M anfwer. 
REPLYER. ri-pli'-ir. f. He that 

makei a remcn to an anfwer. 
ToRBPOU3H,ii'-pir-ll&. V. a. 

ToMlilk again. 
To REPORT, ti-p^rt. r. a. To noife 

by popolar ruotoiiri to give repotei 

to gite an account of. 
REPORT, ri-p&'rt. i. Rumour, po- 

pnUrfame; repute, pablick cba- 

raScr y account given by lawyeri of 

ufci; feood, repercuflioD. 
MPORTER, li-pft'rt-ir, f. Relattr, 

oae that givn an account. 
ifiPORTftlGLY. r«-p6'rt.|ng-I^. 

■d. Bjr commOQ fame. 
KEPOSAL, re-p6'-zil.f. The ad of 



REP 

To REPOSE, ri.p&'ze. v. a. To lajr 

to reft t to place a* in confideiKe' or 

iruft. ' 
To REPOSE, ti'p&'ze. v. n. To 

fleep, to be at reft ; to i«ft in ooafi- 

deoce. 
REfpSE. ri-p&'ze. f. Sleep, reft. 

quiet; ciofeofreft. 
REPOSSDNESS, r<-p&'zd.nU f. 

State of being at reft. 
To REPOSITE, r4.p6if-z{t. ▼. a. To 

lay up, to lodge at in a place of 

faiety. 
REPOSITION., r4p,p&;alfli'-6n, f. 

The aS of replacing. 
REPOSITORY, ri-p&i'-lt-tfir-^. f. 

A place wbere any tiling u JaTel/ 

laid Dp. 
To REPOSSESS, ri'-piz-jiia''. v.: 

To poffef) agaifn 
To ^REPREHEND, rip-pr^b^d*. 

V. a. To reprove, to chide; to 

blame, to cenlure. 
REPREHENDER, rip.prt-biiid'.iir. 

f. Blame r, ceoforer, 
REPREHENSIBLE. rjp.pi«.b^'. 

tlbl. a. Blameable, centnrable. 
REPREMENSIBLBNESS, rip-pri. 

htn'-ttbl-nii. f. Blameableneft. 
RBPREHENSIBLY, rip-pri-hio'- 

sIb-1^ ad. BlanMtbly. 
REPREHENSION, rip.pr^hja^ 

ftifin.f. Reproof, open blame. 
REPREHENSIVE, rip.pri.h4n'.U^. 

a. Given to reproof. 
ToRBPRESEN r.Tip-pri-rint'. r.a. 

To exhibit, a* if the thing ezhU 

biled were prefent ; to de{cribe, to 

Ihow in any particular cbarader ; to 

£11 the place of another by a vUa- 

rioni character ; toexhlUt, to Ihotr. 
REPRESENTATION, lip-pri-ViD. 

ia:-fhiin.f. Image, likenefi { aAof 

fupportinr a vicarioua charafieri 

refpefl f ufd eel aration. 
REP RES ENT ATI VE.rip. prl-tinC. 

i-tlv. a. Exbibibog a fimilitudet 

bearing the charafier or power of 

another. 
REPRESENT ATIVE.rip-pr^xInt'- 

&-tlv. f. One exbibitiDg tbe like- 

nefi^ of another [ ooe exerdfing tho 

vicarioQs power given by uomr i 

that by which any thing u ftown. 

■ IS ' UPRB' 



K £ P 

ftBPAESENTEJt. Tip^ri-nia^fir. 
L Oaewho Ibow* omlnbiis i one 
who bears ■ Tiurion* chandcr. 

R£PR£$£NTM£NT, rtp^jui-xlm'' 
nioL/. Jmage or idea piafkd, 
u exhibiting ths lilpmft of fsme. 

To REPfiESS, ri-ptW. T. «. To 
crulh. to pudowii, to rabdns. 

REPRES&[ON.rA|ii^'-bi.f.. A& 
of rcprefling. 

REPRESSIVE, ri pris'-ilv.a. Hav- 
ing poartfr 10 raprefg, acting to re- 

To REPRIE-VE, ri-pti't. v. a. To 
' . rcfjwe alter ieDtence of icmh, xo 

ei»earefpiie. 
REPRIEVE, ri>pt«'T.C Refpttcafter 

.ienicacc ofdeaihi refpite. 
To'RE PRIM AND, lip-pr^-oi&'iid. 

Vi «; To chid«,Ki reprove, i 
REPRIMAND, r^p'-pr^-mind. f. 

i Rcftfoofi re^rebeofon. ..Li 
To REPRINT, ri'-pHnt". V. a. To 

-jvn4w the dmftMoa of at^^bingy 

to print a new edilMD. 
-R^PRKAL, ri-piWuH. -X. . Somt-' 

thing fiixed by war of f AKadon 

■for robbery or iaJBtf. ' ' . ' . 
pEPRISE.ri-pii'aa.. {.- The aft of 

taking Ibmething in rttoliMiDii oT- 

injury. 
ToREFROACH. r4,pr6^a>. v. a. T« 

cenfore ia- opprabriotii tetmi as a 

Criag*^ to cbuge wiih a faali ia 
' fevere language t to opbmid in ge> 
■ luratk 
fl£PaQACtI,rA.pi4'tlh.f. Genrore, 

infamy, fiiame. 
.)lBPROAC«AB£.E,:i-pi4^ai-ibl. a. 
■ WorUiy of reproach. 
ftEPROACHPUL. ri-prJ-ifh-fiK «. 

SflDMiiout, «pprobriou«i Auuiefuf, 

infamous, vile. 
REPROACHFULLy, tft-prft'iOi- 

(h[-\f. ad. Opprobrioufly, ignomi- 

lioufly, fcwrilouOy { flumefull/r 

iofamoufly. 
^gPftOBATB, iip'-pr& bite. a. Loft 

10 vircue, loft to grace, abandoned. 
REPROBATE, i^p'.prVbJte. f. A 

man laft to virtue, a wiftch aban- 
doned tomctEedncl'ii. 
ffo REFRQBATE, r^p'-pfi-bJtc 



RE P 

V. ft. To diAdlm*, tatcMi to 

abandon to nickedneri and eteivyl 

d/lt»aipBi'to,abk<idi]D lO.hl] Sta. 

tenee, nftbieaLbapeof pankiB. 
REPR0BAT£K£:£SU'ii(r-{n&-t4te. 

nis. {. Tha^atitif bdn^eprobau. 
REPgOJQATICMi, lAp-pAbl'JUo; , 

{. The ad 'of abatxhrning, or itaie 

vf being, abandoaed to ei.-raal dc> 

flruftioiTf I ocwi^eni^VBry feamct. 
To REPRpDUCE. li'-pia.di".. 

V. a. Ta piodaee agaui>tD fiodact 

anew. 
REPRODUCTION. ^t^.pibUi^- , 

(Mfn^-i; Jia »a V .ptpduQBi 1 

anew. ■ 

REPRQQF. '>i^i% t Matt » j 

the bo^ reprahaafian. . 
REPROVABLS. r£-prft'f.ibl.^ •■ ' 

filajncable. woittiy of reprthcftBDo. | 
To REPROVE, ri^prfiV, v. v To i 

Uuu. uxchfufr; to cbargi'titlr i 

face with a fault; tv chtde. . . | 

REPROVER. r&.j>rliv-ir.- f. : A I9- i 

prdMnd^r, one that reprovetj . i 

To KEPRUNE, ii'-pr^''n. v.ft. To ■ 
'. prune. B- ftcoD^ tune. . ' ■ 

REPTILE, rip -tIL«, Creepinggf» i 
■ ma^y .feci. ..- ■.,:'■' I 
REPTILE, T^p'.tll.f. ABuimaldit 

cratpi'upBfifnaay itct..> 
REPUBLICAN, j^p4b'rH-Ji4n. a. ■ 

Placing tb^ goverHDieBt is t)|l 

people, '. 

REPUBiIp\N.- li-ptb'.ll-kin. f- 
; One who thinlu a cownMmMalcfa 
j inil^at moDarcli)' [be beA govern- 

Republics, r^.pib'jik. r. c«>.; 

j ii lodeed in oMre ihanotie. 
^LPIDDIAELE, .i-Ffi:-,df.&l. a. 
I Fit tobciejevicd, or divorced. 
toREPUmA1E,i-pJ'-«lf-Jw.f.). 
T«vEt'Hi>rce. to rcjefl, w put away. 
REPUpiATlON, (J-p&-d^i'.fli&a. 

f. Divorw, icjeition. 
REPUGNANCE, if-pW'-iiios.'] 
REPUGNANCY, iSpftg' ' 



piief.ii4o8.T 
pSg'-nin. > f 



Jnconfiflcncy, comrane^ ; leini^ 
tancc, unwi)lipgnefak.ltraggle of o^ 
"pfifite paffion. . 
REPLGNANT. li-pia'-nioL- a. 



IXMvueiit4 idoout f -contrary 

REPUGN Aim,Y, A ^.niacl'if. 

ail..CMtn<liaRilf,-i^aa«itlr. ' 
ToiEPt/IftUtATE, ■ itpftl"-l4. 

)1r. r; as ^Sc bad ■giia. 
RBPUtLUVATIOK. f«f^:ti4r- 

U». f. A^Dddioe u^. 
igU>Ui.S£, t^.pUi't £ L'Bre eondi. 
■ioa of b«*g drive* «ffwpilt afide 
from uy Mtemft. - ' . 

To ilfiPm.Sfi, tA;p4b*. ' ».' «. To 
I bni tnck, to drive of. 
I REfULSION, >*,pftr.MB. f. "The 
' ■&arp(M>eM)fdfivine off from iiTstf. 
■ lEPULSlVE. ri-pM'-ilr. ' > 
; lEPUi-SDRY, r«-j>6ir-rtr-f . | »' 
Dnviag ofF, kuwg the po«er to 
beat back or drive oC 
; Ta REPURCHASE, ri'.|)&r"-dMs. 
I r- 1. To bvr aguo. 
I MPOTAfiLE, .V-P*-»«W. « HO- 

opitnble. DOC nfinoia. 
I KEPUTABLENEStl. tip''f&-tAbl- 
I njt. f. Tbe qulity of m tbing of 

I REPUrABLY, »4p'-p4^ttti.l^ ad. 

Wkhnucdifcredit. 
; REPUTATION, ti^h-iV-Mn. f. 
Credit; hcNour, charaQer of good. 
To REPUTE, rf-pi-t. T. a. To hoW, 
to account, cotfimk. 
I REPUTE, >«-|A't. f. Cfaanaor.re- 
: DDcation ; eltiblifhed opinion. 
! REPprELESS, ti-ph't\i: a. Dif- 
repataMv, difgncefal. 
REQUEST, riHtw^ a'. 1 
I tnireitf -. repatt, credit. 
I ToJlE<^EST, .rtltwift'. t. a. To 
a&, toTblicii, to entreat. 
RMiyESTER,rt-k»'4ll'-ir.f. Pe- 
tittonec, foliciter. 
I TlTREqyiCKEN, rf'-kwikTo. ». t. 

Ti> reatHmat'e, 

I REQUiEM.ii'-kwt-^. r. A hrmn 

uwfiicli ihejr implore for the ieid 

RMaiem qr refti teft,qiri«, peace. 

RBQPIRABLB. ri-k»i'r.£br. a. Fit 

nbe required. 
ToRE(^U1rE, T«-k*i're. r. a. To 
deisMid', to ■& a tbing at of right ; 
to make necefiary, to need. 
UQpiSITE, rik'-wfa-lt. f. Any 



BBS . 

RSQl^ITB-, jik--tai~k^£.3X«cS(L 
ftrgr, needfot, re^Mtcdby-ibeMura . 

REQ^SlT£LY,j«'.wfz:h-]f..-4a. 

MMeflarily, in a rujuiflie RiMtiav. 
R£)QlJFfllTett£iiS, ttit'^wlB-lc-a^i. 

(. NecelBiy, the llace of being te~ 
-"^nifiB,-' ■ ,» 

REQ.UiSJTION, *«fc-kwf.zlfli'-4n. 

~fi Ah .aflthdncatiye (tesiaBd, clain» 

reqnell. 
REC^ITAX, Ti-kvl'te^il. f. RttoM 

A>r3o/gaod or iiad' oficov retalia- 
tion ; reward, recompenfe. ■ 
Ta REQUITE, .r4-k«i*ic: v. ». -T> 

npiy, lo retaliate goodwill, to 

recompenfe. ,■.■'■, 

RB'ttEMOUSE, rA'miiMa.f/ A bat. 
RER£WA-RI^4«'r-niTd. r. Tkvrear, 
> .or laft troop.' 

ToRESAlU«r-fl"li; v.a. TbC^ 
! back^ • 
RESALE, tlfh^. (. «id«'«t>feo>nd 

hand. 
To BiBSAJ-UTE, ri':^l4^v..». To 

falute or greet kaew. 
TaRESCIND.r^'ttnd'.v.a. Teenc 
. offVteabragaiealaw. 
RESCISSION, rA-tfih'^Air. f. The aft 

oFcotting off, abrogation. 
,RESCliiSQ«Y,rf-iIa'-flr-^. at Hiv. 

ing the power to catoC 
T» KBSCaiBE,rf-lkin>e.- >. ».- Tte- 

writeback ; to write: a«er. 
RESCRIPT, li'-ikripl. f. Thtftdift 

of a« emperour. 
To RESCUE, ii>'-kfi. r. a. To fet , 

freeiromaDy violenoa.aoafistaent. - 

or danger. ' 

RESCUE, tAt'.kL f. D*liperanc« - 

fiotn tiolence, danger, or atjaftae- 

nent. : ' 
RESCUER, rb'kft-ir. f. On»dtft 

refcDC).' 
RESEARCH, i«-KrtQi'. ft' In^oiT^^ 

fearch. 
To RESEARCH, ri^Onflf. v. a. T« 

examine, to inquire. 
To RESEAT, i«'-i*"t. V. a. To feat 

■gain. 
ToRESEIZB,r«'-ft"«.T.4.Tofiszfr ' 

again. 
RESEIZER, ri'.a"st-b. f. One diat 

Icizci agaior 

RESEJZ- 



-RES 

RESBfZURE. Ti'.d'-thitr. f. He- 
pmcedfviztm, feisursalcconddme, 

RESEMBLANC£,'r£-z£ia'.JJini. f. 
LUcenel*, finuUtade, repr«lenuiioa. 

To RESEMBX.E, t^zim'bL v. t. 
To- MMipaR, tQ rcprereat u like 
fometbing cUe ; tobelijcci to have 
( likeners to. 

T6ilK8BND, K-find''. v. a. To 
fend baskf to fmd again. 

RESENT, li'-fittt". pret. wd p»rt, 

of RllRMD. 

ToRES£NT,ri-zi«t'. v.t, Totake 

well or ill j U uke ill,, to coDfidcr 

as 9D in^yt or itffroat. 
AESeNT£R, rj-aivl'.&r. C One 

who feel) injuries deeply. 
RBSENTf Ofe, r4.i4nt'-/ai. a. Eifilf 

BFOvokedto anger, and long letain- 

ing it 
RESBNTiHGLY. rtaiat'-Ug-lj-. 

ad. With deep Cenre, with, Qrong 

IKMepiioB, with Kiger. 
RESENTMENT. li-ziat'-mtu. f. 
I Svong pemption of good or ill ; 

deep ienfr of ipjur]'. 
B£«lRVATION,r4i;-ir-vi'-ain. f. 

Rdicrve, caMealm«nt of Ibsietbing 

n the Btiod t fowpthiwg kept back, 

lomeihi*g itt given up; cuftod}'] 

ftats of being UMi\ntd up. 
RESERVATORY. ri-W-vl-tir-f 
' f. Fhcein which any thing ii le- 

ferved or kept. 
ITo RESERVE, ri-zir/. v. a. Tb 

keep in Aore, to lare to fonte other 

purpofai to retaini to lay up lo.a 
- fsMre tioic. 
RESERVE, ;*.i4r»'.f. SooKihing 

kept for exigence ; fi^ething coa- 

cealed i» t^ minfl i cxcepaon j no- 

delly, caution in perfonal behaviour. 
S.E«E8VED^f^.a^fml'. a. Modeft, 

not loorely free; bllco, iiotopen, 

not frank- 
RESERVEDLY, r*-2*rvd'.l^. ad. 
■ With refcrve ; coldly. 
RESERVEDNESS, ri-zftr«rd'.:i»i». f. 

Clafenef), want of openneu. 
"REbERVER, ri-2ir'-vfir. f. One 
, ■ that refeiVe). 
RESERVOIR, rif-4r-vw'r. f. A 

place, whteb asf thing it kept in 

ftort. 
■ ■ - ■ -9 



RES 

To.RESETTLE; rf'-fitl T.k.To 

fettle again. 
RESETTLEMENT, rf'Sn-miw. ' 

f. The i€t of feitliog agun; ilie 

flate of fettling again. 
RESIANCE, re^ii'-in*. f.Refideiw, 

ahode, dwelling. 
RESlANT.r«sf-int a. Refidcnt, 

prefent in a place. 
To RESIDE, rd-il'de. v. n. Toliw, 

to dwell, to be prcfcoi ; to fQb&de. 
RESlDENCE„tiz'-^.din8.,f. AS 

of dwelling in a pUce i place of 

abode, dwclliog ; that wbicb fettiu 

at the boitom of liquoi;. 
RESIDENT, rii'-J-dini. a. Dwet 

nig or having abode in any place. 
RESIDENT, ria'-^-dint. f. At 

agent, miniHer, or ofGcer reCdiog 

in any dillant plaoe with the diguiy 

of an ambaiTador. 
RESIDENTIARY, tfz-J-dio'-fliir- 

j''. r. One who is irftalled to the . 

privileges and profits of a telidewfc ' 
RESIDENTIARY^ r4z-f din'-Wt- 
Iding refidenci 

,SIDUAI„rt-jJd'.6-4!. 
RESIDUARY, ri-ald'-fi-^i 



f. i.i Holding refidence. 
.ESI 
ESI 
Relating to the refidue; relaiiagv 



: relau 



the part reoiaining. 
RpSIDUE, r4z'.J-(ti. f. _ Theft- 

.maining pirt, that Which is left. 
ToRESlGN,r6-2l'ne. v.a. To^« 

up a claim or poffellioo ; to pM , 

np.i to ftiboiit, particutaily to fcb- 

mit to providence j (o fubmic with* 

out refinance or mnrmnr. 
To RESIGN, ri'-ilnc. y. a. To 

, (ign »gain. 
RES^lGNATION, riz-Ig-ni'-filB.f. 
, The BiS of refigning or g>™f "P 

a claim or poffe^n ; fnbtniSox, , 

unrefifting acquiefccnce ; fobsiil' 

fion without murmur to die will tl 

God. 
RESIGNER, lisi'aehr. f. One thit 

feiigns. 
RESIGNMENT, r^.al'ncniiu. f' 

Ail of refigning. 
RESILIENCE, rj-sll'-yins. 7 , 
RESILIENCY. ri.(ll'-yin-^. J 
' Theatt offUrtingnrlcapinglxck. : 
RESILIENT, rf-sTl'-yiot. ». Si»t-i 

iog or fpcinging ba«k. 
* r * * RESILI- 



RES 

iL£SILITION.i<f-«H-iai'-&n. f. The 

a6 of rpriofciqg Wclc, rrfilieoce. 
RESIK, f^'-lr>. f. ThiriatriilphDr- 

HU.part of Come vegetable, which 

is naiaral or procmcd by irt, and 

will iMCorporite with oil or fpiril, 

MX an aqiMoui menftraDth. 
KBSINOUS. ttz'-ia&i. a. Contaia- 

ing tt{ia, conrilUog of refin. 
REaNOUSNESS.riz'-io-if-nii. f. 

The quality of being refinouf. 
RESIPlSCENCE, lii i-pI»'.Hn». f. 

WtTdom afur the fafl, repentance. 
To RESIST, rf-zla'. r.k. Toop- 

pobf to »& againft ; not lo admit 

inpreffiofl. 
,ToRESlST, ti'2.W. V. a. To make 

oppofiiion. 

Resistance, ri-iW'-inj.f. The 

•dpfrefiliin^f opposition; thequa- 

Uif of not yielding to force or' ex- 
tern alim pre ilion. 
aESlSTJ8ILlTY.r4 2ia-J-bIi'-lt-J. 

f. Quality of reHning. 
RESISTIBLE, ri-slft-Ibl. a. Thai 

nt]' be refilled. 
AESISTLESS, ri-zlll'-Us. a. Irre- 

nSable, that caniwt be oppofed. 
RESOLVABLE, ri-zi'l-vtbL a. 

That nay be analyfed or fcparMed; 
. canable of foluiion or of being made 
- ]tit fibfcDre. 

RBiiOLUBLE, t^'-&-ti>U. a. That 
, nir be melted or diflblved. 
ToRESOLVE, ri-ii'lv. v.a. To 

inform ; to folve, lO dqar ; to fettle 

ia la opioton { to £x irt deienninK' 
.. tion; toacit, todiSblrc; to anx- 
. lyfe 
To RESOLVB.r^Eilr.v. 0. Tadf. 

tcmioe, to decree witUn one'i fclfj 

to melt, to be diflblved. 
RESOLVE, r<-2&'l*. f. , RcTotatioii, 

filed deteriaiaation. 
RESOLVEDLY, tl-si']if.li-\f. ai. 

With finnuft anA confiancy. 
REjOLVEDNBSS, ji-eiru-li-vh 

f, RefiJaiioa, cODftaocyi firieaefa. 

&iiSULVENT. rt.zi'1-Tiot. f. That 

which hti the powvr of cnfing io- 

RESOLVBR, ri tilv.ir. f. Om 
■hat forau a £rn reM'twn ; one 
tkat4id«lrM(0B«tliat feftaraictpartt.. 



RES 

RESOLUTE. th'-&-]&t. a. Dmr. 

mined, conftant, firm. 
RESOLUTELY, ttz-h^ht^lf. *i. 

Deterniinately, fteadilv. 
RESOLUTENESS, r^'.&.]fit-n«). f. 

DecercDinateoefi, Aaie of bcingfix- 

ed in refolution. 
RESOLUTION, .**-&-i4'-ft6n. f. 

Ad of clearing difEcnlues ; analyBt., 

aA of feparaung any thing into 

conftitaent parli ; diflMBtion; fixed 

determination, fettled (hoaght ; 

firmnefi, Iteidincfi in good cr bad | 

determination of a caufe in cesrtt 

of jiiftjce.' 
RESOLUTIVE, rfa'-fi-li-llT. a. 

Haring the powar to diflblve. 
RESONANCE, i^z'-&.siii«. C. 

Soond, refDaDd. 
RESONANT. rh'-&-nint. «. Rc- 

founding. 
To RESORB, r«'fi'rb. r, a. Tofack 

back to fwallow up again. 
RESORPTION, r«.f&rp-.|hAa. f. 

A fwiUowing np agun. 
To RESORT, it-zin. r. a. To bare 

recourfetot to frequeot; to repair 

to ; to fUl back ; a term in latr. 
RESORT, it-zirt: f. Frequency, 

aJTcmbly ; concourft i movemeDt, 

a£dvc power, fpiing^ 
RESORTER. r«-zi'rt-&r. f. Owthat 

frequent) or fifits. 
To RESOUND, li-zm'nd. ▼; a. To 

echo, to celebrate by Iband i to tdl 

To at to be heard fari to retom 

Iboadi. *" 

T